Canada  aircraft

The Bombardier CRJ700, CRJ900, and CRJ1000 are a family of regional jet airliners designed and manufactured by Canadian transportation conglomerate Bombardier.

Bombardier CRJ700 Series

Design and development

During the early 1990s, Bombardier Aerospace became interested in developing larger variants of the CRJ100/200 series; associated design work commenced in 1994 The CRJ-X, as the new range was initially designated, sought to compete with larger regional jets such as the Fokker 70/Fokker 100 or the BAe 146 family.[6][7][8] The CRJ-X featured a stretched fuselage, a lengthened wing and up-rated General Electric CF34-8C engines while maintaining a common type-rating with the basic CRJ. Leading-edge extensions and high-lift slats improved the wing performance, other aerodynamic changes included an enlarged horizontal tailfin.[9] By March 1995, low-speed wind tunnel testing confirmed a 2,830 km (1,530 nm) range in the 74-seat North American configuration and 2,350 km in the 72-seat European configuration.[10] First deliveries were then planned for 1999.

 

In 1995, the development was projected to cost around C$300 million (US$200 million). In June 1996, Bombardier selected Rockwell Collins' Pro Line 4 avionics suite. During May 1996, General Electric formally launched the previously selected CF34-8C variant.[14][9] Resulting from a high level of redesigning performed, the CRJ700 retains only 15% of unmodified CRJ200 airframe. The CRJ-X launch was delayed by several months, due to negotiations with suppliers and subcontractors.[16] During September 1996, Bombardier's board authorised sales of the CRJ-X. During January 1997, the CRJ-X was officially launched.

 

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In Bombardier's lineup, the CRJ Series was formerly marketed alongside a family of larger jets, the C Series (now majority-owned by Airbus and marketed as the Airbus A220) and a twin-turboprop, the Q Series (now owned by De Havilland Canada and marketed as the Dash 8). During the late 2010s, Bombardier sought to sell off several of its aircraft programmes. The CRJ programme is to be acquired by Japanese corporation Mitsubishi Heavy Industries in a deal expected to close by the first half of 2020.

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Bombardier CRJ700 Series

The Bombardier CRJ700, CRJ900, and CRJ1000 are a family of regional jet airliners designed and manufactured by Canadian transportation conglomerate Bombardier; the trio of aircraft has been collectively marketed by the company as the CRJ Series.[4] Their design was derived from the smaller CRJ100 and 200 airliners.

Bombardier CRJ700 Series: See below

  • History

    Role Regional jet

    National origin Canada

    Manufacturer Bombardier Aviation

    First flight 27 May 1999

    Introduction 2001

     

  • General Info

    Status In service

    Primary users SkyWest Airlines

    PSA Airlines

    Endeavor Air

    Mesa Airlines

  • Performance

    Produced 1999–present

    Number built 822 as of December 2017

    Unit cost

    CRJ700: US$41.4 million

    CRJ900: US$46.5M

    CRJ1000: US$49.5M (2017)

    Developed from Bombardier CRJ200

Bombardier CRJ700 Series

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The Bombardier CRJ700, CRJ900, and CRJ1000 are a family of regional jet airliners designed and manufactured by Canadian transportation conglomerate Bombardier;

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