"wheels should be down."
The controller reminds the aviator that wheels should be
down before he begins the final approach. The controller
had already told the aviator to check wheels down before
he handed the aviator off for final approach.
controller cannot use the words "wheels appear to be
down," because he cannot see the aircraft. Neither can
he use the words "put aircraft wheels down," because he
is not allowed to tell the aviator how to fly his
aircraft. (page 6, para 31)
aircraft identification, position, altitude,
flight plan, destination, and remarks.
Identification tells the controller to whom he is
determines if the aviator should climb or descend; flight
safest and most direct route; and remarks include safety
tips, such as if explosives are aboard. (page 27, Frame
proper departure or climb-out instructions
aviator to follow upon completing the approach.
The controller must give instructions for two reasons:
the aviator will know how to complete the approach, and
then the controller will know how to safely work the
aviator back into traffic. (page 4, para 3i)
at aviator's discretion.
The controller must remind the aviator to perform a
landing check, but the aviator decides when to perform
the check, because the aviator knows the aircraft and how
it performs. (page 24, Frame 82)
instruct the aviator to execute a missed approach.
If the aviator does not see the runway now, final
approach would not be safe for him and other aviators.
(page 56, Frame 98)