G5 Private JetPrivate jet G5
From London to Tokyo or Los Angeles is at Mach 0.85 non-stop. Reach with 8 passangers, 4 crews, NBAA IFR reserved. Effective coverage is affected by ATC router, operational speeds, meteorology, equipment choices, and other variables. This is reliability that the owner can rely on, every single minute, every single minute, every flying lesson every single second.
Excellence in the development, test and construction of an unprecedented airplane, including tangible improvements in security and far-reaching progress in aeronautics and space.... National Aeronautic Association of the G550 rating when its designs won the Necklace award. Progressive soundproofing technologies keep engines' noises where they belong - outside the plane.
A few floor plans provide eight-person accommodation, and the possibility of up to four different residential areas provides a mix of uses, incorporating a special staff relaxation area, private cabin, meeting area and entertaining area. With the G550 it is also possible to place the full fledged caboose in front of or behind the only airplane in its category that offers this versatility.
The use of flying lessons as production working times is an important characteristic of ownership of a commercial jet. The G550 always has a fully functioning cubicle available. G550 is equipped with a threefold fail-safe air traffic control system that enables aircraft operators to control improved and critical air traffic information. Head-Up Display (HUD) displays flying information on a clear display within the pilot's forward view.
The Enhanced Vision System (EVS) uses infra-red imagery to indicate what the naked eye cannot see when sight is impaired or cloaked. Inversely, they capture crisper pictures of airport strip marks, taxiway runways and ambient ground and then show them on the airfares' monitors or on the head-up screen. The Synthetic Vision Primary Facility View, an optional feature of the G550, incorporates three-dimensional elevation graphs superimposed with flying information to give the pilot a better sense of their environment, even under zero visual acuity.