Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University

Aviation Labs and Centers

These links will take you to the specific lab or center page that is hosted in our college websites.

Academic Complex (AC-1) (Prescott)
The Academic Complex also contains labs and classrooms that are ideal for learning meteorology.
Advanced Flight Simulation Center (SIM Center or AFSC Center) (Daytona Beach)
This state-of-the-art facility represents Embry-Riddle’s commitment to using simulation as an integral component of our flight training curriculum. Currently this building houses 14 Level 6 Flight Training Devices (FTD) and 1 Level D Full Flight Simulator (FFS).
Chandler Titus Engine Repair Station (AMS Engine Test ) (Daytona Beach)
Map Nbr: R - The AMS Chandler Titus engine repair station serves the university with dual functionality in providing both student training as well as aircraft engine overhaul production. FAA Certified Class I Powerplant Repair Station provides the Aviation Maintenance Science Department a real live training environment for students.
Center of Excellence for General Aviation Research (CGAR) (Daytona Beach)
Robertson Aviation Safety Center (RASC) (Prescott)
Boasting the most thorough accident investigation lab, RASC provides students a comprehensive facility for undergraduate, minor, and graduate work.
Robertson Aviation Safety Center II (RASC II) (Prescott)
RASCII is the newest addition to the safety department, built specifically to house the large collection of Aviation Safety and Security Archives and provide services for two labs.
Weather Center (Prescott)
The Weather Center is adjacent to these classrooms and provides real-time displays of remote sensing imagery and forecast maps as well as weather data from the rooftop. Current weather forecasts from the Weather Channel are available, as well as weather forecast guidance on individual computer workstations. Applied meteorology students frequently congregate in the Weather Center to study and to collaborate on class projects. Free tutoring is also provided here by upper-division meteorology students.