Este es un foro dedicado a las Fuerzas Armadas Mexicanas así como de los diferentes Cuerpos de Policía y demás entes que se dedican a la Seguridad interna de México.


Jet comercial Bombardier CS C100 - Primer avion comercial en Suiza en vuelos internacionales

Comparte
avatar
Rogersukoi27
General de División
General de División

Mensajes : 10182
Masculino
Edad : 59

Jet comercial Bombardier CS C100 - Primer avion comercial en Suiza en vuelos internacionales

Mensaje por Rogersukoi27 el 8/6/2016, 1:48 am



Se presenta como primer modelo de exportacion, el BOMBARDIER Serie C100,
la cual presenta adelantos en capacidad, espacio, eficiencia y combinacion
de prestaciones mejor que el Airbus actual 320.
La combinacion de 3-2 asientos, da mas amplitud y capacidad de cabina ancha,
sin serlo, las ventanas son mas amplias en longitud vertical, lo mismo la altura
de la cabina para los pasajeros, el ancho de los asientos de clase turista,
el consumo de energia de sus turbinas en un 35% menor a los Airbus y Boeing
de 2 turbinas entre otros beneficios.

La aportacion tecnologica, en parte VIENE DE SUS INSTALACIONES EN
QUERETARO, mismas que ya se venian proyectando a producirse desde la
planeacion sigiloza en 2010.


Ahora Canada, exporta este modelo, y surcara el mercado europeo, como
rompe parapetos de la industria aeronautica europea por excelencia, o sea,
AIRBUS!!!!.

Bienvenida la oferta de diseños de vanguardia en mercados cerrados a su
vanagloria!!!!!






SWISS flies first passenger flight with new Bombardier jetliner
By Andreas Spaeth @SpaethFlies / AirwaysNews.com for CNN
Updated 1510 GMT (2310 HKT) June 7, 2016


image share


Bombardier called the special SWISS airline flight "the most important take-off in the history of the CSeries."

The CSeries CS100 is the first newly designed airliner of its kind in decades. SWISS flew the plane's first passenger flight Friday from Dublin to Zurich. And we were aboard.
Also on board were about 100 passengers including CEOs from some of the world's most important airlines -- demonstrating support for an aircraft that's not quite in commercial service yet. SWISS' first CS100 commercial flight with paying customers is set for July 15.
Related story: Delta Air Lines orders 75 Bombardier CSeries jets
With the CSeries, Bombardier is attempting to challenge Airbus and Boeing in their bread-and-butter market of 120-160 seaters.

Outfitted with 118 seats in a single-class cabin, this flight didn't offer the same cabin configuration that SWISS plans to roll out in July. That will boast 125 seats by the German manufacturer ZIM.
Here are some of the highlights of the CS100 and the journey:


adult photo sharing


It's not a wide body, but it looks like one
The difference is striking between the compact appearance of the aircraft from the outside -- almost like a regional jet -- and the way the plane looks on the inside -- like a wide body.

Passengers aboard the special SWISS Bombardier CS100 flight Friday.

The cabin width of the CSeries is 10.7 feet (3.28 meters), while an Airbus A320, with one seat extra per row, measures 12.1 feet (3.70 meters).
High ceiling and big bins
With its 6.9 feet (2.11 meter) high cabin ceiling and huge overhead bins, it's no wonder the interior of the CSeries feels like a wide-body aircraft.

Overhead space is sufficient for every passenger to bring a typical cabin bag and fit it in.

Seat layout
It comes in a unique 2-3 seat layout in every row, unlike Embraer's 2-2 or Airbus and Boeing types' 3-3 configuration.
This results in seats boasting a width of 18.5 inches, even 19 inches for the middle seat, while an A320 seat normally is 17 inches wide.

Business class would be in a 2-2 arrangement on the CSeries -- with 20 inches of width.
Seats
Even the seats in the back feel much roomier than they do in the rear cabin of Lufthansa's A320neo with just 29 inches of seat pitch. Bombardier advertises that 120 seats in a standard single class layout on the CSeries would offer a 32-inch pitch. SWISS plans to install 125 seats on its CS100s, with a pitch of 30 inches.
Windows
It was obvious that sunny afternoon how much light entered the cabin through the plane's big windows, which are 50% larger than an Airbus A320. Also, Bombardier says the CS100's aisle measures 20 inches -- the widest found in twin-engine jetliners.
Engines and noise levels
The start up of its Pratt & Whitney geared turbofan engines takes four minutes. The pilot simply turns two switches on the flight deck's middle console near the thrust levers.
As the CS100's engines are in take-off setting, the noise in the cabin is only slightly louder than the famously quiet A380 which boasts major insulation inside its cabin walls.
"It's 2 decibels quieter inside the cabin here even than on our new A320neos," explained Lufthansa CEO Carsten Spohr while on board.
Power reserves
Take-off was very swift as Capt. Esteban Arias pulled up the aircraft rapidly, demonstrating its power reserves. He later pointed out that it's these reserves that make it possible for the CSeries to serve airports with shorter runways.
Range
Once the flight reached cruising altitude, Rob Dewar, Bombardier's general manager CSeries, pointed out that the aircraft has a range of almost 6,000 kilometers (3,700 miles).
"That would be enough to do Dublin to Montréal nonstop -- and that's in fact where we are going today," he joked.
Then, Dewar mentioned that the 1 hour, 50 minute flight to Zurich would burn less than 2,900 kilograms (6,400 pounds) of fuel -- "about 35% less than an Airbus or Boeing twin [engine jetliner] would need."

Meanwhile, SWISS has announced it's changing its original CSeries order. Until 2018, SWISS will operate ten CS100s and 20 CS300s -- a larger model, with 145 seats.
The first aircraft in that order is due to arrive during the first quarter of 2017. This year, the carrier is expected to receive nine CS100s, with a total of eleven of both versions due next year and the remainder in 2018.

http://edition.cnn.com/2016/06/06/aviation/bombardier-cseries-cs100-swiss-first-passenger-flight/index.html
avatar
Rogersukoi27
General de División
General de División

Mensajes : 10182
Masculino
Edad : 59

Re: Jet comercial Bombardier CS C100 - Primer avion comercial en Suiza en vuelos internacionales

Mensaje por Rogersukoi27 el 12/10/2017, 6:25 pm

Ya el Sr. Trump se esta llevando la lista de barrabazadas que brotan de su ronco pecho.
No analiza primero, sino que tira primero y luevo analiza.
Los astutos canadienses, han seccionado servir a los nichos que la Boeing no provee.
Con la Serie C100 para vuelos comerciales, cerro un contrato con American Airlines,
y le estan grabando con tarifa del 300% excedente para sacarlo del mercado de E.U.
Los canadienses advierten, que si E.U. aplica esta carga, Canada prohibira la compra
del F/18 para la fuerza aerea al igual que para el Reino Unido.
Las turbinas de Pratt & Witney, tambien los bloqueran en esos paises.

Tu diras Mr. Trump, si te pones necio, o pagas los platos rotos!!!!



The U.S. Commerce Department has backed Boeing in its challenge to Bombardier, recommending an enormous tariff on sales of the Canadian firm's C Series jetliner.


The initial ruling by the International Trade Administration, an arm of the Commerce Department, recommends a 219.63% tariff on the delivery of each airliner.
Boeing (BA), America's largest exporter and sole producer of commercial airliners, is suing Bombardier. At issue is whether the plane maker received financial backing from the Canadian government that allowed it to stay afloat and sell to Delta for what Boeing alleges were "absurdly low prices."

"The U.S. values its relationships with Canada, but even our closest allies must play by the rules," said Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross in a statement. "The subsidization of goods by foreign governments is something that the Trump Administration takes very seriously, and we will continue to evaluate and verify the accuracy of this preliminary determination."
The ruling announced Tuesday is the first of two in the case. The second is expected on as early as Oct. 5 and may add even more to Bombardier's tariff penalty. A final determination by the Commerce Department is expected in 2018.

New York University’s campus at the crossroads of the Arab world could provide a new model for academia through adopting a rigorous international and multicultural perspective.
Related: This plane may vastly improve flying in the U.S., if it doesn't first start a trade war
The dispute stems from a 2016 Delta Air Lines order from the Montreal-based air and rail giant for as many as 125 C Series aircraft. Boeing alleges government support helped its Canadian rival establish the all-new airliner at the expense of Boeing's own 737 jets.
Boeing claims that Bombardier is selling each C Series jet to Delta for $19.6 million. That's not accurate, said Delta, which disclosed its actual purchase price as part of the investigation.
The jet's list price is nearly $80 million, but steep discounts are common.
Boeing had recommended a heavy tariff on the C Series, paid by Delta or any U.S. airline importing the aircraft in what would be considered a major blow to Bombardier and its ability to establish the new jet in the world's largest aviation market. The preliminary decision by the trade commission for a 219.63% tariff was steeper than the 160% recommended by Boeing.
Bombardier reacted to the decision, saying: "We strongly disagree with the Commerce Department's preliminary decision. The magnitude of the proposed duty is absurd and divorced from the reality about the financing of multi-billion dollar aircraft programs."
The Canadian transportation giant's shares were hard hit Wednesday, closing down nearly 7.5% after rebounding from a nearly 14% plummet at the opening of trading.

Boeing in a statement hailed the result, saying, "This dispute has nothing to do with limiting innovation or competition, which we welcome. Rather, it has everything to do with maintaining a level playing field and ensuring that aerospace companies abide by trade agreements."
The dispute has drawn in the leaders of Canada and the United Kingdom and now threatens to shoot down a $5.2 billion Boeing F/A-18 Super Hornet fighter deal with the Royal Canadian Air Force if the case isn't dropped or settled.
"We won't do business with a company that's busy trying to sue us and put our aerospace workers out of business," Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau said earlier this month. Bombardier's aerospace division employs 28,500 worldwide, including 4,000 in Northern Ireland where the jet's wings are manufactured.
Related: Justin Trudeau warns Boeing over trade dispute
Chrystia Freeland, Canada's Foreign Affairs Minister, said: "While this is only a preliminary stage in the investigation, and no duties can be imposed until the final investigations are completed, Canada strongly disagrees with the anti-dumping and countervailing duty investigations into imports of Canadian large civil aircraft. This is clearly aimed at eliminating Bombardier's C Series aircraft from the U.S. market."
British Prime Minister Theresa May had also sought to intervene in the dispute, asking President Trump to help protect jobs in Northesrn Ireland.
"Bitterly disappointed by initial Bombardier ruling," May tweeted on Wednesday. "The government will continue to work with the company to protect vital jobs for Northern Ireland."
The Canadian government said the complaint was just as likely to threaten U.S. jobs as those in Canada and Northern Ireland. Freeland said the C Series jet supports an estimated 23,000 jobs in the U.S, including those in Connecticut, Florida, New Jersey, Washington, New York, Ohio, Kansas, Pennsylvania and Colorado.
The jet's advanced engines are manufactured in the U.S. by Pratt & Whitney, a unit of United Technologies, which supplies many parts of the jet.
As a result, Bombardier had drawn the public support of members of Congress and elected officials and even U.S. airlines like JetBlue Airways and Spirit Airlines who wanted to expand the range of options for commercial airliners beyond Boeing and its European rival Airbus.
The steep tariff, which is far in excess of the 160% Boeing had requested, amounts to making Delta pay the roughly $5.6 billion list price for the 75 jets it has on firm order. In the airline industry, commercial buyers do not pay list price and typically command steep discounts of 40% to 60%. Each CS100 jet has a list price of nearly $80 million.
Bombardier also maintains that the smallest single-aisle 737 does not compete with the CS100, the roughly 110-seat Bombardier model purchased by Delta. During the 2016 competition, Boeing offered Delta, the second largest U.S. airline, used jets from another manufacturer.
Delta (DAL), which will use the jet on short and medium range flights around the U.S., cautioned that the ITC's decision was preliminary.
"We are confident the USITC will conclude that no U.S. manufacturer is at risk because neither Boeing nor any other U.S. manufacturer makes any 100-110 seat aircraft that competes with the CS100."

http://money.cnn.com/2017/10/06/news/companies/boeing-bombardier-trade-ruling-tariff/index.html

    Fecha y hora actual: 23/10/2017, 1:16 am