AIRLINER OPPORTUNITIES

SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

Ref. Airbus ACJ319 | O.R.

Airbus ACJ319

Avion occasion - Royaume-Uni (UK) 2006 5716 h

 

The Airbus A319 is a member of the Airbus A320 family of short- to medium-range, narrow-body, commercial passenger twin-engine jet airliners manufactured by Airbus.[b] The A319 carries up to 160 passengers and has a maximum range of 3,700 nmi (6,900 km; 4,300 mi).[3] Final assembly of the aircraft takes place in Hamburg, Germany and Tianjin, China. The A319 is a shortened-fuselage variant of the Airbus A320 and entered service in April 1996 with Swissair, around two years after the stretched Airbus A321 and eight years after the original A320. The aircraft shares a common type rating with all other Airbus A320 family variants, allowing existing A320 family pilots to fly the aircraft without the need for further training. As of 30 June 2017, a total of 1,458 Airbus A319 aircraft have been delivered, of which 1,438 are in service. In addition, another 27 airliners are on firm order. As of 30 June 2017, EasyJet was the largest operator of the Airbus A319, operating 143 aircraft.

 

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SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

Airbus A320-231 | US$ 4.500.000

Airbus A320-231 1992 États-Unis

~ 49185 h

 

The A320 series has two variants, the A320-100 and A320-200. Only 21 A320-100s were produced. These aircraft, the first to be manufactured, were delivered to Air Inter - later acquired by Air France - and British Airways as a result of an order from British Caledonian Airways made prior to its acquisition. The primary changes of the -200 over the -100 are wingtip fences and increased fuel capacity for increased range. Indian Airlines used its first 31 A320-200s with double-bogie main landing gear for airfields with poor runway condition which a single-bogie main gear could not manage. Powered by two CFM International CFM56-5s or IAE V2500s with thrust ratings of 98–120 kN (22,000–27,000 lbf), its typical range with 150 passengers is 3,300 nmi / 6,100 km. A total of 4,485 of the A320ceo model have been delivered, with 243 remaining on order as of 31 July 2017.[3] The closest Boeing competitor is the 737-800.

 

 

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SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

Airbus A320-231 | US$ 3.000.000

Airbus A320-231 1993 Bangladesh

~ 67065 h

 

The Airbus A320 family consists of short- to medium-range, narrow-body, commercial passenger twin-engine jet airliners manufactured by Airbus. The family includes the A318, A319, A320 and A321, as well as the ACJ business jet. The A320s are also named A320ceo (current engine option) after the introduction of the A320neo. Final assembly of the family takes place in Toulouse, France, and Hamburg, Germany. A plant in Tianjin, China, has also been producing aircraft for Chinese airlines since 2009, while a final assembly facility in Mobile, Alabama, United States, delivered its first A321 in April 2016. The aircraft family can accommodate up to 220 passengers and has a range of 3,100 to 12,000 km (1,700 to 6,500 nmi), depending on model. The first member of the A320 family—the A320—was launched in March 1984, first flew on 22 February 1987, and was first delivered in March 1988 to launch customer Air France. The family was extended to include the A321 (first delivered 1994), the A319 (1996), and the A318 (2003). The A320 family pioneered the use of digital fly-by-wire flight control systems, as well as side-stick controls, in commercial aircraft. There has been a continuous improvement process since introduction. As of 31 July 2017, a total of 7,696 Airbus A320-family aircraft have been delivered, of which 7,365 are in service. In addition, another 5,545 airliners are on firm order. It ranked as the world's fastest-selling jet airliner family according to records from 2005 to 2007, and as the best-selling single-generation aircraft programme. The A320 family has proved popular with airlines including low-cost carriers such as EasyJet, which purchased A319s and A320s to replace its 737 fleet. As of 31 July 2017, American Airlines was the largest operator of the Airbus A320 family aircraft, operating 392 aircraft. The aircraft family competes directly with the 737 and has competed with the 717, 757, and the MD-80/MD-90. In December 2010, Airbus announced a new generation of the A320 family, the A320neo (new engine option). The A320neo offers new, more efficient engines, combined with airframe improvements and the addition of winglets, named Sharklets by Airbus. The aircraft will deliver fuel savings of up to 15%. As of July 2017, a total of 5,167 A320neo family aircraft had been ordered by more than 70 airlines,[3] making it the fastest ever selling commercial aircraft.[10] The first A320neo was delivered to Lufthansa on 20 January 2016 and it entered service on 25 January 2016.

 

 

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SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

Ref. Boeing 737-500 | ~ US$ 2.400.000

Boeing 737-500 1996 Bangladesh

~ 44000 h

 

The -500 series was offered, due to customer demand, as a modern and direct replacement of the 737-200, incorporating the improvements of the 737 Classic series in a model that allowed longer routes with fewer passengers to be more economical than with the 737-300. The fuselage length of the -500 is 1 ft 7 in (47 cm) longer than the 737-200, accommodating up to 140 passengers.[9] Both glass and older style mechanical cockpits arrangements were available.[13] Using the CFM56-3 engine also gave a 25% increase in fuel efficiency over the older -200s P&W engines. The 737-500 was launched in 1987, by Southwest Airlines, with an order for 20 aircraft, and flew for the first time on June 30, 1989.[13] A single prototype flew 375 hours for the certification process, and on February 28, 1990 Southwest Airlines received the first delivery. The 737-500 has become a favorite of some Russian airlines, with Nordavia, Rossiya Airlines, S7 Airlines, Sky Express, Transaero, UTair and Yamal Airlines all buying second-hand models of the aircraft to replace aging Soviet-built aircraft and/or expand their fleets. Aerolíneas Argentinas replaced its 737-200s with second-hand 737-500s. The 737-500 is now replaced by the 737-600 in the Boeing 737 Next Generation family. However, unlike the 737-500, the 737-600 has been a slow seller for Boeing since its introduction, with only 69 aircraft delivered. As the retirement of all 737 Classic models has accelerated, with retirement of 300s and -500s climbing 40% in 2012, the 737-500 has fared worse because of its smaller size. Aircraft older than 21 years old are being retired (vs. at least 24 years old for the 737-300). While a few 737-300s are slated for freighter conversion, there is no demand at all for a -500 freighter conversion. On September 5, 2016, Southwest Airlines flew their last 737-500 revenue flight, flight 377 from El Paso to Dallas.

 

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SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

Ref. Boeing B737-476 | ~ US$  1.900.000

Boeing B737-476 1992 Indonésie

~ 65603 h

 

The Boeing 737 Classic refers to the -300/-400/-500 series of the Boeing 737. It is the second generation derivative of the 737, following the original -100/-200 models that began production in 1966. They are short- to medium-range, narrow-body jet airliners. Produced by Boeing Commercial Airplanes from 1984 to 2000, the 737 Classic includes three variants and can seat between 145 and 188 passengers. Improvements over the previous generation of 737 aircraft included CFM International CFM56 high bypass ratio turbofan engines, upgraded avionics, and increased passenger capacity (in the -300/-400 models). The first model of the Classic series, the 737–300, entered service in 1984. It was followed by a stretched model, the 737-400, which entered service in 1988, followed by shortened 737-500, the smallest variant in the classic series, in 1990. In total, 1,988 aircraft were delivered. The Classic series was introduced as the 'new generation' of the 737,[2] but following the introduction of the 737 Next Generation in the mid-1990s, was officially designated as the 737 Classic series.

 

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SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

Ref. Boeing B737-300 | ~ US$ 1.500.000

Boeing B737-300 1995 Bangladesh

~ 68062 h

 

The Boeing 737 is a short- to medium-range twinjet narrow-body airliner developed and manufactured by Boeing Commercial Airplanes in the United States. Originally developed as a shorter, lower-cost twin-engine airliner derived from the 707 and 727, the 737 has developed into a family of ten passenger models with capacities from 85 to 215 passengers. The 737 is Boeing's only narrow-body airliner in production, with the 737 Next Generation (-700, -800, and -900ER) and the re-engined and redesigned 737 MAX variants currently being built. Originally envisioned in 1964, the initial 737-100 made its first flight in April 1967 and entered airline service in February 1968 at Lufthansa.[4][5] Next, the lengthened 737-200 entered service in April 1968. In the 1980s, Boeing launched the longer −300, −400, and −500 models, subsequently referred to as the Boeing 737 Classic series and featuring CFM56 turbofan engines along with wing improvements. The 737 Next Generation was introduced in the 1990s, with a redesigned, increased span laminar flow wing, upgraded "glass" cockpit, and new interior. The 737 Next Generation comprises the four −600, −700, −800, and −900 models, with lengths ranging from 102 to 138 ft (31.09 to 42.06 m). Boeing Business Jet versions of the 737 Next Generation are also produced. The 737 was revised again in the 2010s for greater efficiency with the 737 MAX series featuring CFM International LEAP-1B engines and improved winglets. The 737 MAX entered service in 2017. The 737 series is the best-selling jet commercial airliner in history. The 737 has been continuously manufactured by Boeing since 1967 with 9,571 aircraft delivered and 4,478 orders yet to be fulfilled as of June 2017. Assembly of the 737 is performed at the Boeing Renton Factory in Renton, Washington. Many 737s serve markets previously filled by 707, 727, 757, DC-9, and MD-80/MD-90 airliners, and the aircraft currently competes primarily with the Airbus A320 family.[6] As of 2006, there were an average of 1,250 Boeing 737s airborne at any given time, with two departing or landing somewhere every five seconds.

 

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SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

Ref. Boeing B737-322 | ~ 3.500.000€

737-322 - Boeing

Avion occasion - Géorgie - 1990 ~ 54244 h

 

The Boeing 737 is a short- to medium-range twinjet narrow-body airliner developed and manufactured by Boeing Commercial Airplanes in the United States. 

Originally developed as a shorter, lower-cost twin-engine airliner derived from the 707 and 727, the 737 has developed into a family of ten passenger models with capacities from 85 to 215 passengers. The 737 is Boeing's only narrow-body airliner in production, with the 737 Next Generation (-700, -800, and -900ER) and the re-engined and redesigned 737 MAX variants currently being built. Originally envisioned in 1964, the initial 737-100 made its first flight in April 1967 and entered airline service in February 1968 at Lufthansa.[4][5] Next, the lengthened 737-200 entered service in April 1968. In the 1980s, Boeing launched the longer −300, −400, and −500 models, subsequently referred to as the Boeing 737 Classic series and featuring CFM56 turbofan engines along with wing improvements. The 737 Next Generation was introduced in the 1990s, with a redesigned, increased span laminar flow wing, upgraded "glass" cockpit, and new interior. The 737 Next Generation comprises the four −600, −700, −800, and −900 models, with lengths ranging from 102 to 138 ft (31.09 to 42.06 m). Boeing Business Jet versions of the 737 Next Generation are also produced. The 737 was revised again in the 2010s for greater efficiency with the 737 MAX series featuring CFM International LEAP-1B engines and improved winglets. The 737 MAX entered service in 2017.

 

 

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SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

Ref. Boeing B737-300F | ~ 3.000.000€

737-300F - Boeing

Avion occasion - Bangladesh - 1989 ~ 61100 h

 

The Boeing 737 is a short- to medium-range twinjet narrow-body airliner developed and manufactured by Boeing Commercial Airplanes in the United States. Originally developed as a shorter, lower-cost twin-engine airliner derived from the 707 and 727, the 737 has developed into a family of ten passenger models with capacities from 85 to 215 passengers. The 737 is Boeing's only narrow-body airliner in production, with the 737 Next Generation (-700, -800, and -900ER) and the re-engined and redesigned 737 MAX variants currently being built. Originally envisioned in 1964, the initial 737-100 made its first flight in April 1967 and 

entered airline service in February 1968 at Lufthansa.[4][5] Next, the lengthened 737-200 entered service in April 1968. In the 1980s, Boeing launched the longer −300, −400, and −500 models, subsequently referred to as the Boeing 737 Classic series and featuring CFM56 turbofan engines along with wing improvements. The 737 Next Generation was introduced in the 1990s, with a redesigned, increased span laminar flow wing, upgraded "glass" cockpit, and new interior. The 737 Next Generation comprises the four −600, −700, −800, and −900 models, with lengths ranging from 102 to 138 ft (31.09 to 42.06 m). Boeing Business Jet versions of the 737 Next Generation are also produced. The 737 was revised again in the 2010s for greater efficiency with the 737 MAX series featuring CFM International LEAP-1B engines and improved winglets. The 737 MAX entered service in 2017.

 

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SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

Ref. A340-500 | ~ US$ 150.000.000

A340 - AIRBUS

A340-500-2012 PAX 237 Allemagne ~ 10 h

 

When the A340-500 was introduced, it was the world's longest-range commercial airliner. It first flew on 11 February 2002, and was certified on 3 December 2002. Air Canada was supposed to be the launch customer, but filed for bankruptcy in January 2003, delaying delivery to March. This allowed early deliveries to the new launch customer, Emirates, allowing the carrier to launch nonstop service from Dubai to New York—its first route in the Americas. The A340-500 can fly 313 passengers in a three-class cabin layout over 16020 km (8650 nm). ..

 

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SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

Ref. Boeing 737-300 | ~ US$  O.R.

Boeing 737-300 1995 États-Unis, Arizona

63033 h

 

The Boeing 737 Classic refers to the -300/-400/-500 series of the Boeing 737. It is the second generation derivative of the 737, following the original -100/-200 models that began production in 1966. They are short- to medium-range, narrow-body jet airliners. Produced by Boeing Commercial Airplanes from 1984 to 2000, the 737 Classic includes three variants and can seat between 145 and 188 passengers. Improvements over the previous generation of 737 aircraft included CFM International CFM56 high bypass ratio turbofan engines, upgraded avionics, and increased passenger capacity (in the -300/-400 models). The first model of the Classic series, the 737–300, entered service in 1984. It was followed by a stretched model, the 737-400, which entered service in 1988, followed by shortened 737-500, the smallest variant in the classic series, in 1990. In total, 1,988 aircraft were delivered. The Classic series was introduced as the 'new generation' of the 737,[2] but following the introduction of the 737 Next Generation in the mid-1990s, was officially designated as the 737 Classic series.

 

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SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

Ref. Boeing 737-800 | ~ US$  O.R.

Boeing 737-800 2007 Égypte

~ 1212 h

 

The Boeing 737 Classic refers to the -300/-400/-500 series of the Boeing 737. It is the second generation derivative of the 737, following the original -100/-200 models that began production in 1966. They are short- to medium-range, narrow-body jet airliners. Produced by Boeing Commercial Airplanes from 1984 to 2000, the 737 Classic includes three variants and can seat between 145 and 188 passengers. Improvements over the previous generation of 737 aircraft included CFM International CFM56 high bypass ratio turbofan engines, upgraded avionics, and increased passenger capacity (in the -300/-400 models). The first model of the Classic series, the 737–300, entered service in 1984. It was followed by a stretched model, the 737-400, which entered service in 1988, followed by shortened 737-500, the smallest variant in the classic series, in 1990. In total, 1,988 aircraft were delivered. The Classic series was introduced as the 'new generation' of the 737,[2] but following the introduction of the 737 Next Generation in the mid-1990s, was officially designated as the 737 Classic series.

 

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SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

Ref. B737-382QC | ~ US$  4.700.000

Boeing B737-382QC 1988 France

~ 44518 h

 

The Boeing 737 Classic refers to the -300/-400/-500 series of the Boeing 737. It is the second generation derivative of the 737, following the original -100/-200 models that began production in 1966. They are short- to medium-range, narrow-body jet airliners. Produced by Boeing Commercial Airplanes from 1984 to 2000, the 737 Classic includes three variants and can seat between 145 and 188 passengers. Improvements over the previous generation of 737 aircraft included CFM International CFM56 high bypass ratio turbofan engines, upgraded avionics, and increased passenger capacity (in the -300/-400 models). The first model of the Classic series, the 737–300, entered service in 1984. It was followed by a stretched model, the 737-400, which entered service in 1988, followed by shortened 737-500, the smallest variant in the classic series, in 1990. In total, 1,988 aircraft were delivered. The Classic series was introduced as the 'new generation' of the 737,[2] but following the introduction of the 737 Next Generation in the mid-1990s, was officially designated as the 737 Classic series.

 

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SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

Ref. Boeing 737-500 | ~ US$ O.R.

Boeing 737-500 Arménie 1999

 

 

 

The Boeing 737 is a short- to medium-range twinjet narrow-body airliner developed and manufactured by Boeing Commercial Airplanes in the United States. Originally developed as a shorter, lower-cost twin-engine airliner derived from the 707 and 727, the 737 has developed into a family of ten passenger models with capacities from 85 to 215 passengers. The 737 is Boeing's only narrow-body airliner in production, with the 737 Next Generation (-700, -800, and -900ER) and the re-engined and redesigned 737 MAX variants currently being built. Originally envisioned in 1964, the initial 737-100 made its first flight in April 1967 and entered airline service in February 1968 at Lufthansa. Next, the lengthened 737-200 entered service in April 1968. In the 1980s, Boeing launched the longer −300, −400, and −500 models, subsequently referred to as the Boeing 737 Classic series and featuring CFM56 turbofan engines along with wing improvements. The 737 Next Generation was introduced in the 1990s, with a redesigned, increased span laminar flow wing, upgraded "glass" cockpit, and new interior. The 737 Next Generation comprises the four −600, −700, −800, and −900 models, with lengths ranging from 102 to 138 ft (31.09 to 42.06 m). Boeing Business Jet versions of the 737 Next Generation are also produced. The 737 was revised again in the 2010s for greater efficiency with the 737 MAX series featuring CFM International LEAP-1B engines and improved winglets. The 737 MAX entered service in 2017. The 737 series is the best-selling jet commercial airliner in history. The 737 has been continuously manufactured by Boeing since 1967 with 9,571 aircraft delivered and 4,478 orders yet to be fulfilled as of June 2017.[1] Assembly of the 737 is performed at the Boeing Renton Factory in Renton, Washington. Many 737s serve markets previously filled by 707, 727, 757, DC-9, and MD-80/MD-90 airliners, and the aircraft currently competes primarily with the Airbus A320 family.[6] As of 2006, there were an average of 1,250 Boeing 737s airborne at any given time, with two departing or landing somewhere every five seconds.

 

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SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

Ref. 737-300 | ~ US$ O.R.

Boeing 737-300 États-Unis, Arizona 1995

~ 63033 h

 

 

The prototype of the -300 rolled out of the Renton plant on January 17, 1984, and first flew on February 24, 1984. After it received its flight certification on November 14, 1984, USAir received the first aircraft on November 28.[1] A very popular aircraft, Boeing received 252 orders for it in 1985, and over 1,000 throughout its production. The 300 series remained in production until 1999 when the last aircraft was delivered to Air New Zealand on December 17, 1999, registration ZK-NGJ. In December 2008, Southwest Airlines selected Boeing to retrofit the 737-300 with a new set of instruments, hardware and software, to improve commonality with the 737-700, as well as to support the Required Navigation Performance initiative, but that order was later cancelled and the retrofits never took place. The 737-300 can be retrofitted with Aviation Partners Boeing winglets. The 737-300 retrofitted with winglets is designated the -300SP (Special Performance). Used passenger -300 aircraft have also been converted to freighter versions. The 737-300 has been replaced by the 737-700 in the Boeing 737 Next Generation family.

 

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SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

A320-211 | 1991 & 1992 | ~ US$ O.R.

AIRBUS A320-211 États-Unis 1991 - 1992

~ +8000 h | 2  AVAILABLE AIRCRAFT

 

 

The Airbus A320 family consists of short- to medium-range, narrow-body, commercial passenger twin-engine jet airliners manufactured by Airbus. The family includes the A318, A319, A320 and A321, as well as the ACJ business jet. The A320s are also named A320ceo (current engine option) after the introduction of the A320neo. Final assembly of the family takes place in Toulouse, France, and Hamburg, Germany. A plant in Tianjin, China, has also been producing aircraft for Chinese airlines since 2009, while a final assembly facility in Mobile, Alabama, United States, delivered its first A321 in April 2016. The aircraft family can accommodate up to 220 passengers and has a range of 3,100 to 12,000 km (1,700 to 6,500 nmi), depending on model. The first member of the A320 family—the A320—was launched in March 1984, first flew on 22 February 1987, and was first delivered in March 1988 to launch customer Air France.[1] The family was extended to include the A321 (first delivered 1994), the A319 (1996), and the A318 (2003). The A320 family pioneered the use of digital fly-by-wire flight control systems, as well as side-stick controls, in commercial aircraft. There has been a continuous improvement process since introduction. The A320 series has two variants, the A320-100 and A320-200. Only 21 A320-100s were produced. These aircraft, the first to be manufactured, were delivered to Air Inter - later acquired by Air France - and British Airways as a result of an order from British Caledonian Airways made prior to its acquisition. The primary changes of the -200 over the -100 are wingtip fences and increased fuel capacity for increased range. Indian Airlines used its first 31 A320-200s with double-bogie main landing gear for airfields with poor runway condition which a single-bogie main gear could not manage. Powered by two CFM International CFM56-5s or IAE V2500s with thrust ratings of 98–120 kN (22,000–27,000 lbf), its typical range with 150 passengers is 3,300 nmi / 6,100 km. A total of 4,498 of the A320ceo model have been delivered, with 230 remaining on order as of 31 August 2017.[3] The closest Boeing competitor is the 737-800.

 

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SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

A320-214 | 2014 & 2015 | ~ US$ O.R.

AIRBUS A320-214 États-Unis 2014 - 2015

~ +6000 h | 2  AVAILABLE AIRCRAFT

 

 

The Airbus A320 family consists of short- to medium-range, narrow-body, commercial passenger twin-engine jet airliners manufactured by Airbus. The family includes the A318, A319, A320 and A321, as well as the ACJ business jet. The A320s are also named A320ceo (current engine option) after the introduction of the A320neo. Final assembly of the family takes place in Toulouse, France, and Hamburg, Germany. A plant in Tianjin, China, has also been producing aircraft for Chinese airlines since 2009, while a final assembly facility in Mobile, Alabama, United States, delivered its first A321 in April 2016. The aircraft family can accommodate up to 220 passengers and has a range of 3,100 to 12,000 km (1,700 to 6,500 nmi), depending on model. The first member of the A320 family—the A320—was launched in March 1984, first flew on 22 February 1987, and was first delivered in March 1988 to launch customer Air France.[1] The family was extended to include the A321 (first delivered 1994), the A319 (1996), and the A318 (2003). The A320 family pioneered the use of digital fly-by-wire flight control systems, as well as side-stick controls, in commercial aircraft. There has been a continuous improvement process since introduction. The A320 series has two variants, the A320-100 and A320-200. Only 21 A320-100s were produced. These aircraft, the first to be manufactured, were delivered to Air Inter - later acquired by Air France - and British Airways as a result of an order from British Caledonian Airways made prior to its acquisition. The primary changes of the -200 over the -100 are wingtip fences and increased fuel capacity for increased range. Indian Airlines used its first 31 A320-200s with double-bogie main landing gear for airfields with poor runway condition which a single-bogie main gear could not manage. Powered by two CFM International CFM56-5s or IAE V2500s with thrust ratings of 98–120 kN (22,000–27,000 lbf), its typical range with 150 passengers is 3,300 nmi / 6,100 km. A total of 4,498 of the A320ceo model have been delivered, with 230 remaining on order as of 31 August 2017.[3] The closest Boeing competitor is the 737-800.

 

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SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

A330-200 | 1998 & 1999 | ~ US$ O.R.

AIRBUS A330-200 États-Unis 1998 - 1999

~ +10000 h | AVAILABLE AIRCRAFT

 

 

The Airbus A330 is a medium- to long-range wide-body twin-engine jet airliner made by Airbus. Versions of the A330 have a range of 5,000 to 13,430 kilometres (2,700 to 7,250 nmi; 3,110 to 8,350 mi) and can accommodate up to 335 passengers in a two-class layout or carry 70 tonnes (154,000 lb) of cargo. The A330's origin dates to the mid-1970s as one of several conceived derivatives of Airbus's first airliner, the A300. The A330 was developed in parallel with the four-engine A340, which shared many common airframe components but differed in number of engines. Both airliners incorporated fly-by-wire flight control technology, first introduced on an Airbus aircraft with the A320, as well as the A320's six-display glass cockpit. In June 1987, after receiving orders from various customers, Airbus launched the A330 and A340. The A330 was Airbus's first airliner that offered a choice of three engines: General Electric CF6, Pratt & Whitney PW4000, and Rolls-Royce Trent 700. The A330-300, the first variant, took its maiden flight in November 1992 and entered passenger service with Air Inter in January 1994. Airbus followed up with the slightly shorter A330-200 variant in 1998. Subsequently-developed A330 variants include a dedicated freighter, the A330-200F, a military tanker, the A330 MRTT, and a corporate jet, ACJ330. The A330 MRTT formed the basis of the proposed KC-45, entered into the US Air Force's KC-X competition in conjunction with Northrop Grumman, where after an initial win, on appeal lost to Boeing's tanker.

 

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SALES OF AIRCRAFT OPPORTUNITIES

A319-111 | 2001 | ~ US$ O.R.

AIRBUS A319-111 États-Unis 2001

~ +9000 h

 

 

The Airbus A319 is a member of the Airbus A320 family of short- to medium-range, narrow-body, commercial passenger twin-engine jet airliners manufactured by Airbus.[b] The A319 carries up to 160 passengers and has a maximum range of 3,700 nmi (6,900 km; 4,300 mi).[3] Final assembly of the aircraft takes place in Hamburg, Germany and Tianjin, China. The A319 is a shortened-fuselage variant of the Airbus A320 and entered service in April 1996 with Swissair, around two years after the stretched Airbus A321 and eight years after the original A320. The aircraft shares a common type rating with all other Airbus A320 family variants, allowing existing A320 family pilots to fly the aircraft without the need for further training. As of 31 August 2017, a total of 1,459 Airbus A319 aircraft have been delivered, of which 1,439 are in service. In addition, another 76 airliners are on firm order (comprising 25 A319ceo and 51 A319neo). As of 31 August 2017, EasyJet was the largest operator of the Airbus A319, operating 143 aircraft. In December 2010, Airbus announced a new generation of the A320 family, the A320neo (new engine option).[4] The similarly shortened fuselage A319neo variant offers new, more efficient engines, combined with airframe improvements and the addition of winglets, named "sharklets" by Airbus. The aircraft will deliver fuel savings of up to 15%. The A319neo is the least popular variant of the Airbus A320neo family, with total orders for only 51 aircraft placed as of 31 August 2017, compared with 3,688 for the A320neo and 1,429 for the A321neo.

 

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* Pictures may differ from actual products  -  ** O.R. : Price on request - Prix sur demande