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Noticias de la Aviacion civil Peruana y Mundial

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  • La nueva gama Boeing 737 MAX: Eficiente, fiable y atractiva

    Conozca la nueva gama Boeing 737 MAX

    La familia más reciente de aviones de Boeing, el 737 MAX 7, el 737 MAX 8 y el 737 MAX 9, alcanzará las cotas de éxito y fiabilidad del 737 Next Generation con una eficiencia de combustible sin precedentes en el mercado de aviones de pasillo único. El desarrollo del 737 MAX avanza de acuerdo a los planes: la configuración definitiva del avión está prevista para 2013, el primer vuelo será en 2016 y se espera que las primeras entregas a clientes comiencen en el cuarto trimestre de 2017. El 737 MAX es ya un éxito comercial. Desde su lanzamiento, el 30 de agosto de 2011, se han realizado más de 960 pedidos por parte de 14 clientes en todo el mundo.
    Linda joyita, aparentemente promete más que la serie Neo de Airbus en un intento por sacarle los clientes que le arrebató la última década. Si bien es cierto hay más 737 volando en el mundo, la arremetida en ventas de la serie A320 los últimos 15 años le han quitado el liderazgo a Boeing en el segmento de 100-150 pasajeros.

    Link completo del 737 MAX: http://www.boeing.es/Productos-y-Ser...planes/737-MAX

    Mav
    Primun Non Nociere... En Medicina Trabajamos con Cero de Constantes y un Infinito de Variables.

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    • Accidente del Asiana 214 en san Francisco en las noticias

      http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=L1JYHNX8pdo

      nunca faltan los payasos
      salu2
      el loco.
      ODIO A LOS CHICHEROS!!!

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      • Lan Perú invertirá este año US$720 millones para renovar su flota

        La aerolínea contará a finales de año con ocho aviones Airbus 320 para su operación en el país y la región.

        Lan Perú, la aerolínea más importante del mercado peruano con el 62% de participación, ha previsto renovar su flota este 2013 con la adquisición de ocho naves Airbus 320, las que reemplazarán a la misma cantidad de aviones de la categoría Airbus 319.

        La primera de estas naves está lista y será entregada por la fábrica franco-alemana durante los próximos días. Stefanie Von Linstow, gerente de Márketing Interno de Airbus, precisó a elcomercio.pe que por cada avión la inversión promedio asciende a US$91,5 millones.

        El cálculo de Lan Perú es destinar US$720 millones a la adquisición. El íntegro de esta flota operará en el mercado doméstico peruano y en la región Latinoamérica y El Caribe.

        Cinco de los ocho aviones que se sumarán a la compañía estarán equipados con la tecnología “sharklet”, unas extensiones verticales de 2,4 metros de altura que se ubican al final de las alas y permiten reducir el consumo de combustible en hasta 4% para recorridos de largo radio.

        De esta forma, Lan Perú alcanza una flota de 38 aviones, entre Airbus 319/320 y Boeing 767. La apuesta de la aerolínea es fuerte porque el país, y Latinoamérica, que son junto al Asia, los mercados con mayor futuro para la industria aeronáutica
        Link: http://elcomercio.pe/economia/162375...novar-su-flota

        Al menos el LAN que va a Iquitos de noche es un A320, y si mal no vi por la ventanita posee sharklets.

        Me pregunto como va la flota de Peruvian y de StarPerú, habrá alguna novedad en modernización o renovación?

        Saludos!
        Mav
        Primun Non Nociere... En Medicina Trabajamos con Cero de Constantes y un Infinito de Variables.

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        • Tomado del foro Military Photos, damn hot rockets:

          http://www.youtube.com/watch?feature...&v=u9DYT0GLTbc

          age11
          "You’ll take my life but I’ll take yours too" The trooper, Iron Maiden

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          • Actualizacion de lo ocurrido con el 777 de Malaysia Airlines:

            IT WAS always going to be significant that the Malaysian prime minister himself, Najib Razak, took the daily press conference on March 15th that is usually given by his underlings. Sure enough, Mr Najib had momentous news, that the authorities now blame “deliberate” action for whatever happened to Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370, now missing for more than a week.

            He stopped short of calling this a hijacking, but experts now agree that this is what must have happened; so catastrophic mechanical failure, or pilot error, are now ruled out. But whether this deliberate action was that of a deranged pilot, other members of the crew, some of the passengers, or even someone else, is unknown. Furthermore, the search for MH370 just got a lot harder. Authorities from 25 countries are now being obliged to scour a much larger area than before, over land as well as sea.

            Mr Najib announced two vital new bits of information. The plane’s communication systems were systematically disabled after take-off, and after its last contact with air-traffic control over the South China Sea it was probably flying for about another seven hours. The plane was diverted back across peninsular Malaysia and flew off in a north-westerly direction. It certainly had enough fuel on board to do this.

            Given the fact that the plane continued flying for so long, the search area has now been widened spectacularly, along two corridors. The first is northwards, across China towards Kazakhstan, Turkmenistan and beyond, and the second southwards, towards Indonesia and the Indian Ocean. Given the vast distances and areas involved, it might well take a lot longer to find the plane, or at least some debris if it did indeed crash. But the hijacking hypothesis, and long flying time, also raises the slim hope that the plane might have landed somewhere, and that the passengers therefore might just be alive. Some family members therefore welcomed the news.

            The fact that a hijacking of some type has now been confirmed as the most likely cause of MH370’s disappearance also means that the police are renewing their investigations into the 227 passengers and 12 crew members on board. The police are looking into four possibilities: hijack, sabotage and personal and psychological problems. And as the “deliberate” actions involved in disabling the plane’s communications, and then diverting it onto a new course, clearly required detailed knowledge of the Boeing 777 and no little skill, interest has inevitably focused on the pilot and co-pilot.

            Their homes have been searched by the police. In particular, data from the pilot’s own home-built flight simulator is now being examined. He was an experienced pilot, though, whom many colleagues, neighbours and friends have already vouched for. It has already been revealed that he and the younger co-pilot did not specifically ask to fly together on this particular flight, so that sort of conspiracy has been ruled out. Nonetheless, it is not unknown for pilots to seize planes, or even commit suicide by crashing them. This was almost certainly the fate of EgyptAir Flight 990, which went down over the Atlantic in 1999, killing everybody aboard.

            But the alternative hypothesis, that some of the passengers will now be revealed to have been terrorists bent on hijacking the plane for political reasons, seems hard to believe. As two Iranians were found to be travelling on false passports several days ago, all the passengers’ backgrounds have, presumably, already been well scrutinised. Or did somebody, somewhere, miss something?

            The tragedy for those relatives and families of the passengers is that we now know a bit more about the fate of MH370, but all the new information has done so far is to raise a host of new questions.
            http://www.economist.com/blogs/banya...s-flight-mh370

            age11
            "You’ll take my life but I’ll take yours too" The trooper, Iron Maiden

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