My student was on his first solo flight while during his last landing he thought he was touch and go. I saw him touch down then raise the flaps, at that point I radioed to him full stop.
I believe this incident was caused by excessive control input, using my right leg on the rudder instead of just my toes. Too much right rudder (too long, too strong). I should have just used my toes and ankles on the rudder during the roll out.
Having no ability to go around and concerned I would run off the end of the runway, I landed, braked hard, and then received a gust of wind that lifted my right wing and I departed the runway on the left side, striking a taxiway sign and coming to rest just beyond the sign.
Having not performed my usual “routine” before doing so, I missed that the landing gear had not been retracted and when we touched down the airplane came to displacement quickly enough to tip to the front. We sat in the aircraft for a moment hoping it would sit back down on the heel of the floats, but no such luck.
Shortly after takeoff, at approximately 200 feet all, we experienced almost total electrical failure in our Mooney M-20F.
When the ADS-B showed +300 and very close behind us, I stated to the student “I have the flight controls” and descended and banked right. The pilot of the jet stated that he had us in sight, no factor. We then saw the Aircraft Y slightly below and to our left as he passed by.
After realizing that I had not written down the authorization on my work order I immediately discontinued the flight and landed the drone.
It’s not the people talking on the radio that will hit you, it’s the people that aren’t. A good scan is critical. Keep that head on a swivel and outside.
A cracked cylinder leads to violent vibrations in a Piper PA-28R.