# How Does a Aeroplane Fly?

Airplanes exploit the laws of thermodynamics to generate flight. By making the bottom of an aeroplanes wing flat and top rounded, the forward motion is able to exploit the difference in air pressure above and below the wings to generate lift. By having movable flaps at the edge of the wings, the plane is able to bank when flaps are lowered due to increased air pressure hitting the plane and an opposite effect can be generated when the flaps are raised.
The airplane wings are designed such that air rushes over the curved upper wing surface slightly faster than the air that passes underneath causing a lift due to pressure difference. This is according to Bernoulli's law; fast-moving air is at lower pressure than slow-moving air.
Aeroplanes fly as a result of Bernoulli’s principle, which states that if air speeds up, the pressure is lowered. This means that a wing generates lift because the air goes faster over the top creating a region of low pressure and thus lifting an aeroplane.
Aeroplanes fly because they are designed such that they can fly. Scientific principles such as the Bernoulli's principle and mathematical description are applied in the design to ensure they aeroplane is shaped and has structures that will allow it to take of, maintain flight in air, overcome air resistance and land safely. In addition, the aeroplanes use fuel and qualified pilots control its operation to ensure it flies.
Q&A Related to "How Does a Aeroplane Fly"
 Airplanes fly due to air. It makes high velocity air under wings. High velocity means high pressure. Hence it is lifted in air and also gets motion. http://answers.ask.com/Vehicles/Aviation/how_do_ae...
 aeroplane have aerofoil shape (you could find in the internet how does it looks like)wings that have a specific shape that would make it fly. The high velocity at the top of aerofoil http://wiki.answers.com/Q/How_aeroplane_fly