I was hired by George Hamilton to bring him up to speed in his Rotorway Exec 162F. Shortly after our auto training sessions George was flying in his local area when he experienced an catastrophic engine failure. The story and photo are below.
You might consider this for your web site as a warning to follow Rotorway's instruction about draining raw fuel from the intake manifold if the 1997 model secondary fadex is being tested with over 5 pounds fuel pressure. THEN Raw fuel MUST be drained before attempting starter engagement.

The photo is of my Rotorway N162HM sitting on highway 65B. It was my choice of a landing site in Clinton, Arkansas following engine failure. The autorotation followed engine failure during climb-out. A connecting rod had failed during a left turn to clear the runway at Clinton Airport. I immediately started autorotation from an altitude of 400 feet. I had about 20 seconds to choose a landing site. You can see the trees on the right side of the road and road signs and telephone wires on the left side of the road. Some times you have to do a down wind landing and it is difficult to get to zero ground speed: then roads are better than fields.

Mechanical analysis: The rod had cracked previously because the previous owner had flooded the engine and then tried starting with out draining the raw fuel. The previous owner said,"It kicked like a mule and backfired" It appears: Hydraulic compression of the piston in the cylinder had occurred and damaged the sleeves. This damage required new sleeves but the cracked connecting rod did not get looked at or replaced. Results from this damage required an entirely new engine and three months down time.
Shortly before the engine failure George had hired me to give him several days of autorotation practive because he was feeling a bit rusty doing them. He was thankful that he had brought his autorotation skills level back to where he felt comfortable doing them. I am now scheduled to once again travel to Clinton, AR to give George some more auto practice in April.