Spyder... what are you talking about?!?!
Your stall recovery is to let go of the controls?! That might be ok in tiny tiny planes but your going to get yourself into a whole lot of trouble if
you fly anything bigger.
The whole point of stalling exercises is not to go out and have some fun, it is to learn and recognise the symptoms of a stall, so that you can then
recover the aircraft BEFORE it gets into a stall situation.
We learn how to recover after the stall only if you are stupid enough to ignore all the warning signs and let the aircraft get into that state.
Very few airports have the capability for autoland like you just said. And none that I know of provide the ability for an aircraft to autotake off!
Most international airports provide approach instrumentation called an ILS. It is a very accurate navigation aid which an aircraft flies pretty much
down an ice cream cone shaped radio beam. Most modern airliners now only require the captain to take over and close the throttles at around 50ft.
That video on youtube that you just posted was a fake, you can see that somethings not right when you look at the aircraft and just the way it bounces
as it lands. If a wing comes off of an aircraft, it will usually begin to snap roll and go down. The chances of this happening are stupidly thin. The
beam that holds the two wings on is something akin to what you will find in a high rise building.
If you need futher reassurance, take a look at the test that aircraft get put through as they are designed and the loads that a wing will take before
the beam breaks.
Usually it can take up to 8 or 9 times the weight of the aircraft. If you get an airliner up to those sorts of G limits, then there is something else
that has gone wrong!
The only proof that I have seen of an aircraft flying without a wing is a F-15 fighter jet from the Isreali Air Force after a mid air collision took
off the left wing. Since those things have so much power he was able to get the plane moving fast enough to generate enough lift on the one wing and
keep the control surfaces effective enough to maintain control.
It all depends on the airline. Im only flying small regional turboprops at the moment so I get a lot of face time with my passengers as they come
aboard, and they can see whats going on up front...(no cathay pacific sex scandals for me then!)
In some of the gate lounges, the crew have to walk through the passengers to get to the gate. If you approach the ground crew who are in charge of the
boarding before the pilots get there, then perhaps they may be able to arrange something for you. As for knocking on the cockpit door... well thats
not going to get you far