1- In your instrument panel, click on the map button. Select the airport you want to land in and make sure it has ILS (the green arrows pointing at the runways).
2- Zoom in to the selected runway and put your mouse pointer over the green arrow. The ILS frequency for that runway will display. Write down the frequency and note the runway heading.
3- You may also want to check the VOR fequency, for this look for a blue hexagon symbol and do the same as for the ILS. Write down the freq.
4- As you fly, the best way to capture the ILS is by flying about 3,000 - 4,000 Ft above ground about 5 to 10 mi. away and approach the ILS at 45 deg at least 5 mi out. You have to dial the ILS freq in the NAV 1 radio and flip it to the active window.
5- You can select heading and altitude in the autopilot so you have better control of those as you approach your interception point. Depending if you are approching from the left or right of the ILS signal the VOR needle will peg either left or right. It is a good idea to align your VOR OBS knob to match the heading of the runway you intent to land into.
6- Once you observe the needle beging to move select approach mode in the autopilot. Intercepting the ILS at an angle of 45 deg or less is the key for the autopilot to be able to intercept and track the signal. Too steep of an angle, or too fast will cause the autopilot to overshoot or miss the ILS all together. Check the aproach speed of your plane.
7- Once the autopilot intercept the ILS disengage the altitude hold. Remember you should be about 3,000 ft above gnd an at least 5 mi out. The glideslope needle can be a little high or low. The autopilot will align with both vertical and horizontal needles. Your job at this point is to watch your airspeed, lower flaps and landing gear as necessary.
8- None of the planes in fs2000 will autoland, but will take you about 200 ft above the rwy. At the last moment you will have to dissengage the autopilot and land your self.
Try small planes first and work your way up.
After you master this, try landing in a storm. It's a blst!
someone named "Manny L" on a question like yours , answered this q , its the best answer really , i used it , thanks "Manny L"
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