The 767-200 family is a family of airplanes providing maximum market versatility. The twin aisle twinjet- is the most widely used airplane across the Atlantic. Boeing the 767-200ER, with seating for 249 in two classes and 158 + 1 class 12 in three classes and a range capability of 6,115 nautical miles. The Boeing 767-200 were the first, and still are, the only airplanes to share a common type rating. The common type rating is due, in part, to airplane systems that are designed such that a common set of flight crew operating procedures can be used. Airlines that operate both the Boeing 767-200 have greater flexibility in assigning flight crews and adapting to changing markets. They also benefit from similar maintenance procedures, manuals and inspection.
Sale of several units. The successful model CRJ-100 in 1995, was upgraded in CRJ-200 - the aircraft set new, more fuel-efficient engines General Electric CF-34B1. CRJ-200 have increased performance characteristics: This type is able to perform flights in adverse weather conditions and in conditions of high altitude airfields. Comfortable lounge equipped with comfortable leather seats, thanks to the available engineering solutions can easily be converted into a full economy or business / economy class.
Airbus offers the most modern and comprehensive corporate jet family in the world, giving customers the greatest choice of wide and spacious cabins, which allow them to select the comfort they want in the size they need. The family begins with the Airbus A340, which feature cabins that are approximately twice as wide as traditional high-end business jets, without being much larger externally. This makes them the new standard to which corporate jet customers aspire – with customers for these aircraft benefitting from unequalled comfort, space and freedom of movement on every trip.
The Boeing 777-200 is a family of long-range wide-body twin-engine jet airliners developed and manufactured by Boeing Commercial Airplanes. It is the world's largest twinjet and has a typical seating capacity for 314 to 396 passengers, with a range of 5,240 to 8,555 nautical miles (9,704 to 15,844 km). Commonly referred to as the "Triple Seven", its distinguishing features include the largest-diameter turbofan engines of any aircraft, six wheels on each main landing gear, fully circular fuselage cross-section, and a blade-shaped tail cone. Developed in consultation with eight major airlines, the 777 was designed to replace older wide-body airliners and bridge the capacity difference between Boeing's 767 and 747. As Boeing's first fly-by-wire airliner, it has computer-mediated controls. It was also the first commercial aircraft to be designed entirely with computer-aided design. The 777 is produced in two fuselage lengths as of 2014. The original 777-200 variant entered commercial service in 1995, followed by the extended-range 777-200ER in 1997. The initial 777-200, -200ER and -300 versions are equipped with General Electric GE90, Pratt & Whitney PW4000, or Rolls-Royce Trent 800 engines. The extended-range 777-300ER and ultra long-range 777-200LR variants entered service in 2004 and 2006 respectively, while the 777F, a freighter version, debuted in February 2009; these variants all feature high-output GE90 engines and extended raked wingtips. The 777-200LR is the world's longest-range airliner, able to fly more than halfway around the globe, and holds the record for the longest distance flown non-stop by a commercial aircraft.
The airplane is sold without engines. The engines all need a replacement. The A319 is a shortened, minimum-change version of the A320. Also known as the A320M-7, it is 3.73 metres (12 ft 3 in) shorter than the A320; four frames fore of the wing and three frames aft of the wing were removed. The reduced seating reduces the emergency exits to six. With virtually the same fuel capacity as the A320-200, and fewer passengers, the range with 124 passengers in a two-class configuration extends to 6,650 km, or 6,850 km with the "Sharklets". Four propulsion options available on the A319 are the 23,040-pound-force (102.5 kN) V2522-A5 and 24,800-pound-force (110 kN) V2527M-A5 from IAE, or the 22,000-pound-force (98 kN) CFM56-5B/A and 27,000-pound-force (120 kN) CFM56-5B7. Although identical to those of the A320, these engines are derated because of the A319's lower MTOW.
Ae 146-200 has the reg ZS-PUL and is available sale, and any type of lease/BAe 146-200 and Avro RJ85 features a 2.41 m (7 ft 11 in) fuselage extension and reduced cost per seat mile. The -200 first flew in August 1982 and entered service six months later. The RJ85, the first RJ development of the BAe 146 family, features an improved cabin and the more efficient LF 507 engines. Deliveries of the RJ85 began in April 1993. The RJ85 seats up to 112 passengers. The BAe 146 is powered by four Avco Lycoming ALF 502 turbofan engines, which are fixed on pylons underneath the aircraft's high wing. The ALF 502 was derived from the Lycoming T55 turboshaft power plant that powers the Chinook heavy transport helicopter. Notably, the ALF 502 had a very low level of operational noise, much lower than most other competing aircraft. This was achieved partly by the engine's high bypass ratio along with additional sound damping layers built into the engine.
BAE 146-300 has the reg. ZS-SOR and is available for sale, and any type of lease /The BAe is a short haul jet of which 221 were built between 1983 and 1992 in passenger, pure freight and quick change versions. Three sizes of the aircraft were built – The 70 to 80 seat srs200 and the 100 to 112 seat srs300. In addition to competitive economics and outstanding performance, the Bae146 is amongst the quietest and cleanest aircraft in its class. AVCON GmbH is pleased to offer this BAe146 aircraft for lease and will be happy to provide further information on application. BAe 146-300 - the longest flight in the line, the maximum capacity of 128 passengers. BAe 146-300 salon is equipped with good sound insulation, lighting and more non-straight shelves for hand luggage. For the most comfortable flight is supposed to layout in a row of chairs on the 2 + 3. However, some airlines prefer layout 3 + 3 in which the cramped interior. The 146-300 is a further stretched derivative of the original short fuselage BAe-146-100, but unlike the midsize 200 series, was not developed until later in the 1980s
Two aircrafts available YOM 2000/2001 AFTT 22897/21654 Cycles, Engines1 11,453/21,045, Engines2 26,182/26,586, JAR-OPS, Four Tube EFIS, Dual Collins FMS-4200’s, Dual Collins GPS-4000’s, EGPWS, TCAS II w/change7, Digital FDR, L3 CVR, CAT III-A Certified, 50 Pax Seats + 2 Flight Attendants Seats, Two Crew , Two Galleys, Fuel – 14,405 lbs, Max Cargo – 3,500 lbs, Max T/O – 51,000 lbs, Max Landing – 44,700 lbs, Basic Empty – 30,000
The benchmark A320 Family’s largest member – the A321 – offers airline customers the best seat-mile costs of any single-aisle aircraft and seating capacities comparable to that of a widebody jetliner. This aircraft has a stretched fuselage with an overall length of 44.51 metres, along with an extended operating range of up to 3,000 nautical miles while carrying a maximum passenger payload. Like each member in Airbus’ A320 Family of jetliners, the A321 offers the lowest fuel burn, emissions and noise footprint in its class. The twin-engine A321 can be powered by either of two engine options: the CFM International CFM56 or International Aero Engines’ V2500. With a range of up to 4,000nm /7,400km., the A321 is capable of flying longer routes, for example transatlantic flights from Europe to U.S east coast. The A321 typically accommodates 185 passengers in a two-class configuration (16 in business class and 169 in economy) – while offering unbeatable economics in high-density seating (with up to 220 passengers) for charter and low-cost operators.
The 737-300 is the first of the three member second generation CFM56 powered 737 family, which also comprises the stretched 737-400 and shortened 737-500. The success of the second generation Boeing 737 family pushed sales of the mark to over 3000, a record for a commercial jetliner. Boeing announced it was developing the 737-300 in March 1981. This new variant started off as a simple stretch over the 737-200 but Boeing decided to adopt the CFM International CFM56 high bypass turbofan (jointly developed by General Electric and SNECMA) to reduce fuel consumption and comply with the then proposed International Civil Aviation Organisation Stage 3 noise limits. Despite the all new engines and the 2.64m (104in) fuselage stretch, the 737-300 retains 80% airframe spares commonality and shares the same ground handling equipment with the 737-200. A number of aerodynamic improvements were incorporated to further improve efficiency including modified leading edge slats and a new dorsal fin extending from the tail. Another feature was the flattened, oval shaped engine nacelles, while the nosewheel leg was extended to increase ground clearance for the new engines. Other internal changes include materials and systems improvements first developed for the 757 and 767 programs, including an early generation EFIS flightdeck (with four colour CRT screens). The 737-300 flew for the first time on February 24 1984, while first deliveries were from November 1984. Since that time well over 1000 737-300s have been sold and it forms the backbone of many airlines' short haul fleets.