Small Jet Planejetliner
The Cirrus Vision Privatjet
Cirrus Vision SF50 unites all the functionality of an SUPV with the luxuries of a personal jet. It' perfectly suited for families on holiday: the Williams FJ33 jet propulsion has a lot of power to take you to distant targets, Armin electronics tells you where to go and how to get there, and the SiriusXM satellitebased receiver that comes with it keeps everyone happy throughout the trip.
This vision is smaller than a regular privat jet - much smaller. However, there are some advantages for the small airplane as well. Namely, the vision is much more easy to pilot than its bigger cousins. Okay? It' s V-shaped rear means it's much easy for beginners to steer the plane, and the ease allows owners and flyers more "lifestyle activities than any other face-to-face aircraft," says Cirrus.
The jet, however, still has ample room to seat at least 5 adult and two child passengers in a comfortable seat setup that resembles a full-size SUPV. Of course, the vision is not a Volvo, but the aircraft has a quite complex security system: Cirrus Airframe Parachute System, CAPS for short.
Failure of an EMS or aircraft system triggers a giant chute that allows the whole aircraft to glide securely to the floor without drift. Because Caps uses a similar type of reverse osmosis system to the one used by aerospace companies all over the globe, it is not possible to use the same type of system to recover capsules. It has already been classified as a life-saving system when used by other Cirrus aircraft.
In December, the Vision's definitive serial produced helicopter was flown for the first one. Currently Cirrus has at least 550 orders and down payments for the new singles powered planes, which are said to be sold at a very competitive rate of less than $2 million.
The reason Boeing is talking about the small aircraft manufacturer Embraer in Brazil.
Boeing's most famous jet, the 747, has virtually vanished from the US fleet. Boeing's gonna think small. Giants in the space industry have had discussions with Brazilian Embraer, the manufacturer of smaller local jet aircraft, the company said this weekend. The Brazilian authorities are against a complete acquisition of Embraer by Boeing.
On Friday, President Michel Temer said that he objected to Boeing's controlling Embraer, but that he would be open to injecting funds into the group. What are small airplanes for? The Embraer is known for its local jet fleet, which carries less than 130 people. Capacities of local airplanes exceeded $7. 1 billion this year and Embraer declared more than 45 per cent of that, according to aviation and analytics firm Teal Group.
"It'?s a big gap in [Boeing]'s pipeline," said Jeff Windau, industrial researcher at Edward Jones. "They have concentrated on bigger jetliners and one of their major rivals, Airbus, is growing in this area. "Airbus, the huge aviation and space travel multinational in Europe, is Boeing's arch-rival. They are competing with almost all types of aircrafts, from singles to wide-body aircrafts capable of carrying almost 400 people.
The Airbus A380 is the world's largest commercial airliner, a four-engine aircraft that can carry up to 800 passengers. However, the Airbus headquartered in Toulouse-Toulouse-Toulouse- aircraft manufacturer is actually penetrating the small aircraft segment. This October, she threw herself at the acquisition of a controlling interest in the battered C-Series programme of the Canadian bomber.
Last year Delta consented to buy at least 75 of the elegant 100-seater bombardier aircraft. The complainant, Boeing, alleges that Boeing unloaded Bombardier's aircraft at below production costs and used State aid. The Trump Board has so far approved the plan and imposed almost 300 per cent customs duty on the jet aircraft. The Delta has not taken over the aircraft, but such fares would make them prohibitive.
Earlier this week, Boeing told the U.S. International Trade Commission that Bombardier's sale policies were impacting supply of its top-selling 737s. Delta's CEO Ed Bastian has voiced concern over Boeing's appeal because the US firm does not have a small rival for Bombardier C-series jetliners. Teal Group VP Richard Aboulafia said after the Embraer discussions were unveiled, the garment makes perfect business sense.
"Boeing's commercial appeal would abruptly be rational," he said, because Boeing would be susceptible to small aircraft shipments in the U.S., which went up in the air for the first time in early 1969 and could hold about 500 passengers, and in its prime it was a radiant look with sumptuous first-class lounge and legroom that would turn any bus driver into a regular flyer.
Boeing 747, the world's biggest airliner, takes off for the first time on February 9, 1969. However, airline companies have avoided the aircraft in favour of slimmer twin-engine aircraft that consume less petrol than their four-engine colleagues and can cover huge mileages. Connecticut offers a nearly 18-hour Houston to Singapore Boeing 787 ride, the so-called Dreamliner.
Airline companies have also turned their backs on the Airbus A380 and opted for smaller, more fuel-efficient rivals. Large multinational carriers have sophisticated routings, and local jet aircraft such as Embraer's are lighter to fill than some Boeing 737s or Airbus A320s for shorter distances, another factor why Boeing wants them in stability.
Boeing and Embraer's ties could give the Chicago based jet a place to buy small local jet aircraft in China, where the state-owned Commercial Aircraft Corp of China is piloting local commercial aircraft, said Edward Jones' Windau. However, bigger aircraft are relegating to the background of singles, as both Airbus and Boeing are improving their ranges.
Norwegian Air Shuttle, for example, is flying Boeing 737s across the Atlantic. South West is planning to take its new 737 MAX aircraft from the West Coast to Hawaii.