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You might be wealthy enough to travel the world in an aircraft as exceptional as Bombardier’s new Global 7500 flagship, but that doesn’t automatically spare you the misery of jet lag. Or, at least, until recently it hasn’t because now designers are looking to address that issue with intelligent use of new cabin lighting technology.

Dubbed Soleil, French for Sun, the dynamic LED lighting system for the Global 7500 has been developed to help fight jet lag by helping passengers’ circadian rhythms get on track with their destination time zone during long distance flights of up to 7,700 nautical miles.

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Music: Hypnothis by Kevin McLeod

 

 

Engineered for total performance and featuring an industry leading 7,700 nm range, no other business jet offers the Global 7500 aircraft’s ultimate combination of range, speed, field performance and smooth ride.

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Air France has taken delivery of its first A350-900, the world’s most efficient all new design wide-body aircraft. Air France will deploy the A350-900 fleet on its transatlantic and Asia routes.

The Xtra WideBody aircraft features a comfortable three class layout with 324 seats including 34 full-flat business, 24 premium economy and 266 economy class seats. Enjoy this very special air to air footage! More info: https://www.airbus.com/newsroom/press…

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Scientists at TU Dortmund University are generating high-accuracy 3D models of the terrain in Oxia Planum on Mars, ahead of the arrival of the ESA/Roscosmos ExoMars rover, Rosalind Franklin, in 2021. The Digital Terrain Models (DTMs) have a resolution of about 25 cm per pixel and will help scientists to understand the geography and geological characteristics of the region and to plan the path of the rover around the site.

The region shown in this animation covers a large portion of the 120 x 19 km landing ellipse, with the eroded crater in the flyover towards the edge of the ellipse. Closer to the centre, the terrain is relatively flat, which is more favourable for landing and operations.

The DTMs are based on high-resolution imagery from the HiRISE instrument on NASA’s Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter. HiRISE imagery has been widely applied to the classic stereo method of combining two images taken from slightly different angles to create a 3D picture of the landscape. However, conventional stereo techniques have limitations when applied to relatively homogeneous regions like the rover’s landing site. The team used an innovative technique called ‘Shape from Shading’ in which the intensity of reflected light in the image is translated into information on surface slopes. This slope data is integrated into the stereo imagery, giving an improved estimate of the 3D surface, achieving the best resolution possible in the reconstructed landscape, showing small-scale features like dune ripples and other rough surfaces.

Oxia Planum lies at the boundary where many channels emptied into the vast lowland plains. Observations from orbit show that the region exhibits layers of clay-rich minerals that were formed in wet conditions some four billion years ago, likely in a large body of standing water. The rover contains a suite of instruments, including a drill, to examine the site for signs of biosignatures.

The models were presented at the EPSC-DPS Joint Meeting 2019 in Geneva on Monday 16 September 2019.

 

Web: http://www.esa.int/

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Main features: Typical accommodation: 1 pilot + 5 passengers

Quick change passenger cabin configuration

Avionics: Garmin G1000 all-glass integrated flight deck system

AOA (Angle of attack indicator), ESP/USP (Enhanced Safety Protection/Under Speed Protection), EDM (Emergency Descent Monitor)

Garmin’s Flight Stream 210 Bluetooth® linkup between a mobile device running Garmin Pilot™ application. This enables the syncing of prepared flight plans and streaming of GPS, weather, traffic and other information to/from the avionics system.

POWERPLANT

Type: P&W Canada PT6A-66D turboprop

Thermodynamic power 1825 hp.

Nominal power 850 shp.

Usable fuel capacity 291 U.S. gal. 1,100 liters

EXTERNAL DIMENSIONS

Wingspan 42.10 ft. 12.833 m.

Height 14.29 ft. 4.355 m.

Length 35.22 ft. 10.736 m.

Wheel base 9.56 ft. 2.914 m.

Tailplane span 16.36 ft. 4.988 m.

INTERNAL DIMENSIONS

Maximum cabin width 3 ft. 11.64 in. 1.21 m.

Maximum cabin length 13 ft. 3.45 in. 4.05 m.

Maximum cabin height 4 ft. 1.22 m.

Maximum volume in cabin 123 cu. ft. 3.5 sq. m.

LOADING

Basic empty weight 4,629 lb. 2,097 kg.

Maximum ramp weight (MRW) 7,430 lb. 3,370 kg.

Maximum takeoff weight 7,394 lb. 3,354 kg.

Maximum zero fuel weight 6,032 lb. 2,736 kg.

Maximum payload 1,403 lb. 636 kg.

Maximum payload with full fuel: 891 lb. 404 kg.

Maximum luggage in storage areas (4 seats) 507 lb. 230 kg.

Maximum luggage in storage areas (6 seats) 330 lb. 135 kg.

Maximum luggage volume (large net): 30¼ cu. ft. 0.989 cu. m.

PERFORMANCE (ISA conditions, MTOW, no wind)

Maximum cruise speed at long-range settings 252 KTAS 467 km/h

Maximum cruise speed at 28,000 ft. 330 KTAS 611 km/h

Time-to climb to 31,000 ft. 8 min. 45 sec.

Certified ceiling 31,000 ft. 9,449 m.

RUNWAY DISTANCES (ISA conditions, MTOW, no wind, 50 ft. obstacle clearance)

Takeoff 2,380 ft. 726 m.

Landing 2,430 ft. 741 m.

Max. range with max. fuel (ISA, MTOW, no wind, one pilot, 45 min fuel reserve) @ 31,000 ft.

252 KTAS cruise speed 1,730 NM 3,304 km

290 KTAS cruise speed 1,585 NM 2,935 km

326 KTAS cruise speed 1,440 NM 2,666 km

 

 

Source: tbm.aero

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JustPlanes returns to San Francisco International Airport for its 6th film and probably the best one yet with some amazing runway action as you will see from this short video. SFO never disappoints and the new airlines and aircraft are a lovely bonus as well. Here some of the best and coolest moments from our new 4 hour 2019 film.

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Robots can land on the Moon and drive on Mars, but what about the places they can’t reach? Designed by engineers as NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California, a four-limbed robot named LEMUR (Limbed Excursion Mechanical Utility Robot) can scale rock walls, gripping with hundreds of tiny fishhooks in each of its 16 fingers and using artificial intelligence to find its way around obstacles. In its last field test in Death Valley, California, in early 2019, LEMUR chose a route up a cliff, scanning the rock for ancient fossils from the sea that once filled the area.

The LEMUR project has since concluded, but it helped lead to a new generation of walking, climbing and crawling robots. In future missions to Mars or icy moons, robots with AI and climbing technology derived from LEMUR could discover similar signs of life. Those robots are being developed now, honing technology that may one day be part of future missions to distant worlds.

Read more: https://go.nasa.gov/2SaMjyT

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Celebrating 50 years since its creation, Airbus conducted a formation flight that included representatives from each of its in-production commercial jetliner families – the A220, A320, A330, A350 XWB and A380 – along with the company’s BelugaXL airlifter.

 

https://www.airbus.com/

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