How difficult would it be to fly an aircraft inside of a habitat that is spun to simulate gravity?
I was thumbing through Sunward yesterday, and noticed something odd. The narrator of the page about Mars's largest orbital habitat, Progress, mentions that he used to fly an "air taxi" within the Hab. This seems like it would be insanely difficult and dangerous, because although a Habitat's spin feels a lot like gravity from the petspective of a person standing in it, the coriolis effect starts to make things pretty disorienting the moment you want to throw, shoot, launch or fly anything.
Obviously this isn't a problem in zero G habitats. It's also never going to come up in Habs that are simply not spacious enough to accomodate an aircraft. There are however a handful of locations where this might occur in Eclipse Phase. Progress, Remembrance and Qing Long all seem like they should be large enough.
At this point I run into my own mathimatical inepitude. I know it would be hard to correct an aircraft's trajectory, but I can't quantify how hard. I know that Progress is huge, and is probably spun to simulate the gravity on Mars. Remembrance is an 8km x 35km O'neill cylinder, likely spun to 1g. I don't know what the gravity is like on Qing Long, or its dimensions compared to Remembrance (both claim to be the largest O'neill cylinder ever built). I suspect that correcting an aircraft's trajecory should get easier in a habitat of a larger diameter, and also easier if the habitat is spun to simulate gravity lower than 1g. Is that right?