Headwind / tailwind factors to estimate the estimated flying range. It is interesting to note that as a rule a pilot does not work out the range the aircraft can travel, but rather the "time" the aircraft can travel for managing the flights. What this is like in the "real world" is that I will be on the floor with my plane in four Stunden, after I have considered one Stunde Treibstoffreserve and the start and other auxiliary consumption.
In a headwind the range is smaller and in a tailwind it is larger. Using range as a measure can therefore be hazardous, while using range flying should always allow conservation pilots to fly conservatively. You can see that the variables in it is the amount of petrol an aircraft can transport.
Could you put in more gas, the plane could keep flying. He was carrying 90 gal of gas. Meanwhile Max Conrad (a close relative of the family) took the same aircraft and added petrol tank in the dashboard so he had to start flying from the right one. He left Casablanca Morocco on 2 June 1959 and flown NONSTOP to Los Angeles, a route of 7,668 mph.
Aeroplane had a charter allowing it to transport 2,000 extra lbs of petrol. Observe the silvery petrol tank in the pilot's and rear seat.