Best Learjet

Best Learjet

75 Learjet Privatjet Reviews with Stratajet View our two-hour fly back to Mallorca, purchased via the Stratajet Privatjet reservation application. LearJet 75 is two generation after the final "private jet", the Learjet 23, which was first flown in 1964. Today, the Learjet marque belongs to the Bombardier company of Canada, and the airplane that carries the name has specs that would have been unthinkable a mere ten years ago.

Stratajet, the application for reserving personal jets that allows you to find real-time rates for personal jets without going through third party channels, brought us to Mallorca to see what the Learjet 75 can do. Our new Mallorca charters with a full nine passenger flight cost around 750 per passenger.

This means that the remarkable Learjet 75 - and many other personal jets - can be charters for a whole new kind of passengers.

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However, when the early Learjets were quick and fancy, their turbojets were just as noisy and thirsty, their high loads implied rapid approaches and landings (in some model aircraft that required towing slides), and their cabs were sparse and small." However, early Learjet booths could be positive cave-like in contrast. The situation was different when the Gates Rubber Corporation took over Lear Jet Corporation in 1967 and then fused with Gates Aviation, which in 1969 became Gates Learjet Corporation.

Long-hull, luxury and fully equipped cabin aircraft followed the 35, 36 and 55 series. Bombardier Aerospace of Canada purchased the Learjet line in 1990 and pursued its efforts to make the aircraft more competitively available with a new breed of corporate aircraft with large, better equipped staterooms. Bombardier began delivery of the Learjet 60 in 1993, a greatly enhanced further development of the 55B and 55C series.

It is longer, has improved aerodynamics on wings and fuselages - incorporating bigger tail deltas - and more propellant capability, longer cruising distance, an external toilet, one-point refuelling and full FADEC. Powerful enough for the Learjet 60 serie, the Learjet's 46 knots cruising limit, a max cruising distance of up to 2,400 nautical miles and excellent climbing ability.

Today the Learjet 60 serie is a good value in the used car aftermarket. According to aerospace analysts at JetNet LLC, the latest information shows average asking prices for the 60 in the $1. 5 million to $3 million range; 60XR asking prices run from $3. 5 million to $5. 7 million.

Yet, proprietors such as Todd Green, a Springfield, Illinois-based property and golf course developer, proprietor of an 11-store car retail group and a bullion trader for the U.S. federal government, its 2002 Learjet 60 would not be trading for any other trip. "I' m not gonna be selling the Lear 60," Green said. Stamina is approximately 4.5 hrs, and most FL400 or FL410 ft aircraft are used, where the intended cruising rate is 450 kn.

It highlights the Learjet 60/60XR's weak point on the market: its take-off and landing capabilities. With the same force, the same humble wings and the same thin tone that gives the Lear 60 its velocity, the Lear 60 is effective against it when it is landing or taking off times. Learjet 60/60XR is in its element when it comes to preventing heated and high altitudes, longer take-off and landing strips, and two to three hour journeys.

As a result, rival used planes such as the Hawker 800/800XP and Cessna Citation Excel are becoming increasingly popular options, especially considering the relatively higher cost of ownership of the Learjet 60. Similar Hawker 800A/XP planes also run between $2 million and $3 million, can be deployed on 4,000-foot long airstrips, and cross 1,800 to 2,700 nm.

Although their bandwidth is 1,800 nm, citation excels are selling in the same class. There is also the 2001-2011 Citation CJ1+ with 1 to 3 million dollar sales of 1 to 3 million dollars, a cruising 380 knots, and a 3,000 foot runway, even though its 1,300 nm reach is much smaller.

Numbers from JetNet LLC, the corporate jet research company, suggest that 40 of the 309 Learjet 1960s are for purchase in the currently operating US fleets, as are 11 of the 113 Learjet 60XRs currently in the US fleets. This brings about 10 per cent of the 60-XR segment onto the openers.

That, along with the 303 selling day averages, brings the 60XR into a buyer's store. Whoever wants a Learjet will find that the wait could work out.

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