Levil Aviation provides solutions to effortlessly upgrade an aircraft with the latest in wireless technology directly to your tablet. An impressive collection of compatible apps transform a tablet to a complete glass panel display.
Wireless Broadcasting Outer Module (BOM)
The BOM Broadcasting Outer Module is a wireless aerodynamic pod that mounts underneath the wing of an aircraft. The BOM measures angle of attack, indicated airspeed, WAAS GPS, AHRS, ADS-B in (model 102-01-01), and data recording. It provides an affordable solution with the peace of mind to safely overcome any instrument malfunction or related emergency. It’s also an affordable way to modernize a vintage aircraft without using a single wire. Compatible with iOS and Android platforms. The BOM is FAA NORSEE approved for installation on certified aircraft. The BOM can only be used as a backup system on IFR and VFR conditions on Certified Aircraft and can be used as a primary VFR on experimental and lightsport.
Wireless Avionics Suite
Wireless Avionics Suites for tablet glass panels in the modern cockpit! Levil Aviation has revolutionized the role of tablets in the cockpit by pioneering the first iPad compatible wireless avionics suite. By combining state of the art avionics into a wireless, battery powered, platform. Levil Aviation has provided the gateway for Electronic-Flight-Guides to become more than just a flight planning tool, but a completely independent glass panel in the palm of your hands.
iLevil Auto Pilot Module
The iLevil AP Auto Pilot is an all-in-one avionics solution, integrating several sensor modules to provide ADS-B weather and traffic information, GPS navigation, AHRS, and Data Recording. The Autopilot feature uses the AHRS data to determine aircraft attitude and controls small trim tabs to maintain wings level or maneuver the aircraft smoothly to desired heading and altitude. The iLevil AP can be used as a portable or permanent-mount instrument. It integrates static and dynamic pressure transducers, which make available accurate indicated airspeed and pressure altitude obtained from the pitot-static system, ultimately offering a “six-pack” solution displayed on a tablet.