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These study guide questions were submitted by real pilots who actually interviewed with GoJet Airlines

  1. Why GoJet?
    Stated growing up in STL, knew about company, and was actually given a chance/interview with no ATP
    There are several bases that are relatively close to home.
  2. What was my most difficult situation on an airplane?
    Landing Huron after freezing rain, had to go around
    Total electrical failure on a XC flight.
  3. What would you bring to this atmosphere?
    Professionalism, leadership and world experience
  4. Tell me about your flying background and why do you want to come to GoJet?
    I want to come to GoJet because I care about the professional environment.
  5. What was your most memorable experience in an airplane?
    Flying a helicopter at night in Afghanistan responding to troops-in-contact with rapidly deteriorating weather and mountains on 3 sides of us
  6. Describe the fuel system in the most complex aircraft you have flown.
    You have a fuel bladder with a fuel lift pump installed in the bladder, you have a in line fuel filter, before fuel is sent to the FCU, where it is then regulated and dispensed into the engine.
    We have center tank and main tank, fuel moving from the center tank to the main tank by transfer ejectors and from center tank to the collector tank by scavenge ejectors gravity line used as back up then from collector tank to the engine driven high pressure fuel pump by main ejectors back by boost pumps.
  7. Tell us about the systems on the aircraft you are currently flying
    The aircraft has two primary and secondary electrical, hydraulic and fuel systems, and a primary and secondary fire suppression systems in case of fire in flight. The aircraft has a APU unit built into it, which once operational powers the electrical and hydraulic systems for before take off checks.
    If you're flying an aircraft, you should be able to discuss any of it's systems.
  8. Brief this ILS approach plate.
    They are currently using LIDO approach plates
  9. How is the final approach fix defined on an ILS?
    The point where the minimum glide slope intercept altitude intercepts the glide slope
    The fix from which the final approach (IFR) to an airport is executed and which identifies the beginning of the final approach segment. It is designated on Government charts by the lightning bolt symbol, designating the PFAF, for precision approaches; or when ATC directs a lower-than-published glideslope/path or vertical path intercept altitude, it is the resultant actual point of the glideslope/path or vertical path intercept. On the Lido charts, it appears that the final approach fix for a precision approach is called the final approach point and is depicted by a white capital letter ā€œPā€ inside of a black circle.
  10. What difference does it make if visibility goes below minimums if you are inside/outside the FAF?
    You may continue the approach however it is not legal to land unless the flight visibility exceeds the visibility requirements to land for the instrument approach procedure used.
    For most Part 121 and 135 operations you are not allowed to begin, continue, or perform the instrument approach procedure if the reported weather is below the landing minimums when located outside the final approach fix. Under part 91 operations it maybe legal to do the approach but you meet the flight visibility requirements of 91.175 to land.
  11. Jeff G

    (Hired at GoJet Airlines)

    Great site. I got hired.

    Jul 23, 2024  

    Ahmad A

    (Hired at GoJet Airlines)

    It was spot on and amazing! Thank you for helping me get hired!

    Jul 27, 2023