An Update on Aeroplane Travelling

A while back, I posted my experiences of travelling in an aeroplane for the first time, but I’ve learned a lot about how things work, and why they work the way they do, ever since the last time I have written that manual. I’ve been hoping to upload sounds of real flight travel so people who never flown in a plane can still hhear what it sounds like from beginning to end.
If I do make updates to that story it’d probably be moved up to the front of my blog, but I guess it would be worth it, or otherwise I can just include what I didn’t add. For instance, the pilot of this <a href="http://www.guidetopsychology.com/airfacts.htm&#039;?aircraft safety site I went to described bankings as sort of a sensation you feel like you are dropping. As a blind person, I had no way of knowing if I was turning to the left or to the right. The only time I knew when I was turning was if it was making a spinning sensation, like a top spinning on a point. I don’t know why that is. The poster said that planes dont’ use their tail rudders to spin, but instead it uses ailerons to bank. So what would happen if planes used the tail rudder? Would it lose control or give it a different kind of sensation to the passenger?
haven’t yet made the clear distinction between a pitch, a role and a yaw. One is X, one is Y, and one is Z, According to geometry, those are not the only things. A figure can move literally in any form, but looking at it on paper, which is two dimensions is rather difficult. It’s not only math we’re looking here, but also how our vestibular and visual systems respond. According to an <a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Motion_simulator&#039;?article on Wikipedia, it explains how humans perceive motion with greater technicality than I can understand at this time. The same can be applied for other kinds of movement, like flying, encountering a turbulence, going upside down really fast, experiencing weightlessness and free-fall, you name it.
I was hoping to contact the author of this post to see if they could include audio clips of some of the common sounds a person might hear in an aircraft, but so far I haven’t had any of such luck.
As always any suggestions on how I can obtain applied kinaesthetic and analogus complicated concepts would be very helpful.