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Posts Tagged ‘Aeronáutica y Espacio’

HondaJet

HondaJet

 

Now, Honda proudly brings you to the pinnacle of engineering performance — the HondaJet.

The HondaJet is the world’s most advanced light business jet. As the fastest, highest-flying, quietest, most fuel-efficient and most spacious light jet in itsclass, the HondaJet could be your dream come true.

 

HondaJet

 

The elegance of the HondaJet begins with the structureof the fuselage. Unlike many other jets that use aluminum, the HondaJet employs a lighter, composite fuselage made from a cutting-edge combination of co-cured stiffened panel structure and honeycomb panel structure.

This results in the optimum fuselage layout, better performanceand higher fuel efficiency.

Lightweight Structure, Heavyweight Performance Advanced fuselage design provides for a larger cabin space and greater fuel efficiency66 cubic feet of total stowage space in the aircraft’s nose and aft compartments.

Best-in-class legroom with more than seven feet of space from seat to seat in the club configuration It’s called cabin space, and the HondaJet provides more of it than any other jet in its class. But to you and your fellow passengers, it’s much more than a cabin.

It’s aworkspace, thinking space, quiet space and a relaxing space.

These are the true inspirations behind the HondaJet’s interior and why Honda designers meticulously considered every detail — from the completely adjustable executive seating to the fully private lavatory and ahost of other modern amenities.

 

HondaJet

 

Honda provides the highest-quality aviation training with FlightSafety ® International.
Honda is a recognized leader in personal mobility, providing products of the highest quality, safety and reliability. Honda Aircraft Company has extended these core values to aviation with the HondaJet – the world’s most advanced light jet which was designed to be safe, simple and fun to fly.

 

HondaJet

 

VITAL X visual systems and the highest-fidelity displays.
Experience enhanced visual fidelity while training with the realistic 200 x 40 degree Field-of-View vision with continuous global satellite high-resolution imagery.

 

Web: HondaJet

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48 years ago today – Saturn V rocket lifting the Apollo 11 astronauts (Neil Armstrong, Michael Collins and Buzz Aldrin) towards their manned mission to the Moon, July 16, 1969.

 

Source: LIFE

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Comac ARJ21

 

The Civil Aviation Administration of China (CAAC) has issued certification for serial production of the Comac ARJ21-700, meaning the manufacturer can now deliver airplanes without the need to gain a separate certificate for each example.

The approval, issued on July 9, comes some two and a half years after the airplane gained its type certificate and more than a year and a half after launch customer Chengdu Airlines took first delivery. Now flying two of the airplanes in a 90-seat configuration, Chengdu expects to receive five more of an order for 30 by the end of the year.

 

Comac ARJ21

 

Source: Aviation International News

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Happy Design Studios and Ruag teamed to repainted SBK Holding’s Bombardier Global Express XRS with a “Carboneum” design with “hand-painted, precise customization graphics highlighting the intricate patterns found in high performance, fiber-reinforced technology materials, such as carbon and honeycomb structures.” (Photo: Ruag)

 

Web: Aviation International News

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On Friday, one year and a day after the fatal crash of its first prototype, Bell Helicopter resumed the flight-test program of its Model 525 Relentless super-medium twin after receiving experimental certificate renewal from the FAA. “Bell Helicopter has worked with the NTSB and FAA since the accident and we are confident in the resumption of flight-test activity,” said Bell CEO Mitch Snyder. He added that Bell remains on track to certify the fly-by-wire 525 next year.

The flight-test program had been stood down since the fatal crash of 525 flight test vehicle 1 last July 6. Neither of the remaining two test aircraft had engaged in ground runs during the standdown. Two more test aircraft are being built at Bell’s plant in Amarillo, Texas. One of those new aircraft is expected to fly this year and the other early next year.

The NTSB has yet to issue its final report on the FTV-1 accident. That aircraft was conducting tests near Vne speeds when the main rotor rpm dropped off and the main rotors departed the normal rotation plane and struck both the tailboom and the nose during the in-flight break-up sequence that destroyed the helicopter, according to the NTSB. A Bell executive told AIN last year that the company was making unspecified modifications to the remaining test aircraft in the wake of the accident. 

 

Web: Business Aviation News

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JustPlanes, filmed the TUI Airlines Boeing 787 from Amsterdam to Curaçao with a stopover at St Maarten, as well as the return to Amsterdam. For the full video http://www.worldairroutes.com/TUI787….

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Source: aviationblogs

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