AURACLEAutomated Retrieval Assistant for Clinically-Relevant Evidence
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Lloyd, the Repair Service Coordinator for Ultra Electronics, said Ultra Electronics Flightline Systems (known as Flightline) decided to exit the digital engine display market with regard to the AuRacle product.
If there's a bright side it might be that some AuRacle installations use engine probes and sensors sourced from JP Instruments, and a lot of the wiring is cross-compatible.
We think Auracle has the edge in nailing fuel quantity functions, given their experience designing solid-state fuel-monitoring systems for aircraft like the Piper Seneca V and Sikorsky Blackhawk helicopter.
In that arena, we favor the Auracle for its streamlined installation and smart engineering.
A little housekeeping here: The AuRACLE series was developed by Xerion Avionix, a small, privately funded startup.
The original AuRACLE pioneered something called "Smart Leaning" which allows leaning from either the rich or lean side of peak and includes text annunciations and warning flags for critical engine parameters.
The company's first products are the AuRACLE I and AuRACLE II big-screen monitors, both of which are TSO'd and approved as primary engine and system instrumentation.
With one exception, the AuRACLE I is pin-for-pin compatible with JPI's small-screen EDM-700 and -800.
It's time for something new and an upstart company called Xerion Avionix promises just such a product with no less an ambitious name as the AuRACLE and Auracle II, both multi-probe monitors with lavish color screens that make the orange bars appear as just what they are: dated anachronisms.
APS, with its well-regarded body of engine operating knowledge, has advised Xerion with feedback on the AuRACLE's design.