Yahoo Web Search

  1. Boeing Commercial Airplanes - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Boeing_Commercial_Airplanes

    Boeing Commercial Airplanes ( BCA) is a division of the Boeing Company. It designs, assembles, markets, and sells jet airliners and business jets ( Boeing Business Jets ), and also provides product-related maintenance and training to customers worldwide. BCA operates out of its division headquarters in Renton, Washington, and has more than a ...

    • 64,529 (January 1, 2020)
    • Aviation
  2. Boeing - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Boeing

    SUGAR for Subsonic Ultra Green Aircraft Research includes, BR&T, Boeing Commercial Airplanes, General Electric, and Georgia Tech. There are five main concepts of the team is reviewing. SUGAR Free and Refined SUGAR, are two concepts based on conventional aircraft similar to the 737.

    • July 15, 1916; 105 years ago (as Pacific Aero Products Co.), Seattle, Washington, U.S.
    • US$ 58.16 billion (2020)
  3. People also ask

    What makes Boeing the leader in commercial aviation?

    Who is the company that makes commercial airplanes?

    Where are the headquarters of Boeing Commercial Airplanes?

    When did Boeing make the first commercial jet?

  4. Boeing 737 MAX - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Boeing_737-1000

    Boeing planned to increase its 737 MAX monthly production rate from 42 planes in 2017, to 57 planes by 2019. The new spar-assembly line is designed by Electroimpact. [38] Electroimpact has also installed fully automated riveting machines and tooling to fasten stringers to the wing skin.

    • January 29, 2016
    • 1,139 cu.ft / 32.3 m 3
  5. Boeing Commercial Airplanes

    www.boeing.com › commercial

    Jan 23, 2020 · Today, there are more than 10,000 Boeing commercial jetliners in service; airplanes that fly farther on less fuel, airplanes that reduce airport noise and emissions, airplanes that provide passenger-preferred comfort while delivering superior bottom-line performance to operators. Leadership for today and tomorrow. That's a better way to fly.

  6. History of Boeing - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › History_of_Boeing
    • Before 1930
    • 1930s and 1940s
    • 1950s
    • 1960s
    • 1970s
    • 1980s
    • 1990s
    • 2000–2009
    • 1992 EC-US Agreement Notes
    • 2010–2016

    In 1909 William E. Boeing, a wealthy lumber entrepreneur who studied at Yale University, became fascinated with airplanes after seeing one at the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition in Seattle. In 1910 he bought the Heath Shipyard, a wooden boat manufacturing facility at the mouth of the Duwamish River, which would become his first airplane factory. In 1915 Boeing traveled to Los Angeles to be taught flying by Glenn Martin and purchased a Martin "Flying Birdcage" seaplane (so-called because of all the guy-wires holding it together). The aircraft was shipped disassembled by rail to the northeast shore of Lake Union, where Martin's pilot and handyman James Floyd Smith assembled it in a tent hangar. The Birdcage was damaged in a crash during testing, and when Martin informed Boeing that replacement parts would not become available for months, Boeing realized he could build his own plane in that amount of time. He put the idea to his friend George Conrad Westervelt, a U.S. Navy engineer, wh...

    In the early 1930s, Boeing became a leader in all-metal aircraft construction, and in the design revolution that established the path for transport aircraft through the 1930s. In 1930, Boeing built the Monomail, a low-wing all-metal monoplane that carried mail. The low drag airframe with cantilever wings and the retractable landing gear was so revolutionary that the engines and propellers of the time were not adequate to realize the potential of the plane. By the time controllable pitch propellers were developed, Boeing was building its Model 247 airliner. Two Monomails were built. The second one, the Model 221, had a 6-passenger cabin. In 1931, the Monomail design became the foundation of the Boeing YB-9, the first all-metal, cantilever-wing, monoplane bomber. Five examples entered service between September 1932 and March 1933. The performance of the twin-engine monoplane bomber led to a reconsideration of air defense requirements, although it was soon rendered obsolete by rapidly...

    Boeing developed military jets such as the B-47 Stratojet and B-52 Stratofortress bombers in the late-1940s and into the 1950s. During the early 1950s, Boeing used company funds to develop the 367–80 jet airliner demonstrator that led to the KC-135 Stratotanker and Boeing 707 jetliner. Some of these were built at Boeing's facilities in Wichita, Kansas, which existed from 1931 to 2014. Between the last delivery of a 377 in 1950 and the first order for the 707 in 1955, Boeing was shut out of the commercial aircraft market. In the mid-1950s technology had advanced significantly, which gave Boeing the opportunity to develop and manufacture new products. One of the first was the guided short-range missile used to intercept enemy aircraft. By that time the Cold Warhad become a fact of life, and Boeing used its short-range missile technology to develop and build an intercontinental missile. In 1958, Boeing began delivery of its 707, the United States' first commercial jet airliner, in resp...

    Vertol Aircraft Corporation was acquired by Boeing in 1960, and was reorganized as Boeing's Vertol division. The twin-rotor CH-47 Chinook, produced by Vertol, took its first flight in 1961. This heavy-lift helicopter remains a work-horse vehicle to the present day. In 1964, Vertol also began production of the CH-46 Sea Knight. In December 1960, Boeing announced the model 727jetliner, which went into commercial service about three years later. Different passenger, freight, and convertible freighter variants were developed for the 727. The 727 was the first commercial jetliner to reach 1,000 sales. On May 21, 1961, the company shortened its name to the current "Boeing Company".[not specific enough to verify] Boeing won a contract in 1961 to manufacture the S-IC stage of the Saturn V rocket, manufactured at the Michoud Assembly Facilityin New Orleans, Louisiana. In 1966, Boeing president William M. Allen asked Malcolm T. Stamper to spearhead production of the new 747 airliner on which...

    In the early 1970s Boeing suffered from the simultaneous decline in Vietnam War military spending, the slowing of the space program as Project Apollo neared completion, the recession of 1969–70,:291 and the company's $2 billion debt as it built the new 747 airliner.:303 Boeing did not receive any orders for more than a year. Its bet for the future, the 747, was delayed in production by three months because of problems with its Pratt & Whitney engines. Then in March 1971, Congress voted to discontinue funding for the development of the Boeing 2707 supersonic transport (SST), the US's answer to the British-French Concorde, forcing the end of the project. Commercial Airplane Group, by far the largest unit of Boeing, went from 83,700 employees in 1968 to 20,750 in 1971. Each unemployed Boeing employee cost at least one other job in the Seattle area, and unemployment rose to 14%, the highest in the United States.[citation needed] Housing vacancy rates rose to 16% from 1% in 1967.[citatio...

    In 1983, the economic situation began to improve. Boeing assembled its 1,000th 737 passenger aircraft. During the following years, commercial aircraft and their military versions became the basic equipment of airlines and air forces. As passenger air traffic increased, the competition was harder, mainly from Airbus, a European newcomer in commercial airliner manufacturing. Boeing had to offer new aircraft and developed the single-aisle 757, the larger, twin-aisle 767, and upgraded versions of the 737. An important project of these years was the Space Shuttle, to which Boeing contributed with its experience in space rockets acquired during the Apollo era. Boeing participated also with other products in the space program and was the first contractor for the International Space Stationprogram. During the decade several military projects went into production, including Boeing support of the B-2 stealth bomber. As part of an industry team led by Northrop, Boeing built the B-2's outer win...

    Boeing was one of seven competing companies that bid for the Advanced Tactical Fighter. Boeing agreed to team with General Dynamics and Lockheed so that all three companies would participate in the development if one of the three companies' designs was selected. The Lockheed design was eventually selected and developed into the F-22 Raptor. In April 1994, Boeing introduced the most modern commercial jet aircraft at the time, the twin-engine 777, with a seating capacity of approximately 300 to 370 passengers in a typical three-class layout, in between the 767 and the 747. The longest range twin-engined aircraft in the world, the 777 was the first Boeing airliner to feature a "fly-by-wire" system and was conceived partly in response to the inroads being made by the European Airbus into Boeing's traditional market. This aircraft reached an important milestone by being the first airliner to be designed entirely by using computer-aided design (CAD) techniques. The 777 was also the first...

    In January 2000, Boeing chose to expand its presence in another aerospace field of satellite communications by purchasing Hughes Electronics. In March 2001, Boeing announced the pending relocation of its headquarters from Seattle to one of three cities: Chicago, Dallas, or Denver. All three had offered packages of multimillion-dollar tax breaks, and the selection of Chicago was announced on May 10; the move was completed in early September, just before 9/11. Its offices are located in the Fulton River District just outside the Chicago Loop. In October 2001, Boeing lost to its rival Lockheed Martin in the fierce competition for the multibillion-dollar Joint Strike Fighter contract. Boeing's entry, the X-32, was rejected in favor of Lockheed's X-35. Boeing continues to serve as the prime contractor on the International Space Station and has built several of the major components. Boeing began development of the KC-767 aerial refueling tanker in the early 2000s. Italy and Japan ordered...

    Until the late 1970s, the U.S. had a near monopoly in the Large Civil Aircraft (LCA) sector.The Airbus consortium (created in 1969) started competing effectively in the 1980s. At that stage the U.S. became concerned about European competition and the alleged subsidies paid by the European governments for the developments of the early models of the Airbus family. This became a major issue of contention, as the European side was equally concerned by subsidies accruing to U.S. LCA manufacturers through NASA and Defense programs. Europe and the U.S. started bilateral negotiations for the limitation of government subsidies to the LCA sector in the late 1980s. Negotiations were concluded in 1992 with the signing of the EC-US Agreement on Trade in Large Civil Aircraft which imposes disciplines on government support on both sides of the Atlantic which are significantly stricter than the relevant World Trade Organization(WTO) rules: Notably, the Agreement regulates in detail the forms and li...

    In summer 2010, Boeing acquired Fairfax, VA-based C4ISR and combat systems developer Argon STto expand its C4ISR, cyber and intelligence capabilities. Naturalized citizen Dongfan Chung, an engineer working with Boeing, was the first person convicted[when?] under the Economic Espionage Act of 1996. Chung is suspected of having passed on classified information on designs including the Delta IV rocket, F-15 Eagle, B-52 Stratofortress and the CH-46 and CH-47helicopters. In 2011, Boeing was hesitating between re-engineing the 737 or developing an all-new small airplane for which Embraer could have been involved, but when the A320neo was launched with new engines, that precipitated the 737 MAX decision.On November 17, Boeing received its largest provisional order for $21.7billion at list prices from Indonesian LCC Lion Air for 201 737 MAX, 29 737-900ERs and 150 purchase rights, days after its previous order record of $18billion for 50 777-300ER from Emirates. On January 5, 2012, Boeing an...

  7. Boeing Commercial Airplanes — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2

    wiki2.org › en › Boeing_Commercial_Airplanes
    • Organization
    • Management
    • Products
    • Major Facilities
    • See Also
    • External Links

    Boeing Commercial Airplanes (BCA) is organized as:[citation needed] 1. Airplane Programs 1.1. Renton – 737, BBJ 1.2. Everett – 747, 767, 777, 787 1.3. Charleston – 787 1.4. Fabrication Division 1.5. Global Partners 1.6. Propulsion Systems 2. Commercial Aviation Services BCA subsidiaries: 1. Aeroinfo Systems 2. Aviall 3. Aviation Partners Boeing, a 50/50 joint venture with Aviation Partners Inc. 4. Boeing Canada 5. Boeing Training & Flight Services (was Alteon Training) 6. CDG 7. Jeppesen, formerly Jeppesen Sanderson. 8. Preston Aviation Solutions 9. Global Aeronautica, formerly a 50/50 joint-venture with Alenia Aeronautica

    In November 2016, Boeing announced that Ray Conner, 61, would step down immediately and be replaced. Kevin G. McAllister was named president and CEO of Boeing Commercial Airplanes (BCA). McAllister was the first outside recruitment in BCA history, and instructed by Dennis Muilenburg to triple revenue from aftermarket services from $15 billion to a target of $50 billion over 10 years, with a new purpose-built unit headed by Stan Deal.Keith Leverkuhn was the vice president and general manager of the 737 MAX program in March 2017 when it received certification.

    Model naming convention

    For all models sold beginning with the Boeing 707 in 1957, except the 720, Boeing's naming system for commercial airliners has taken the form of 7X7 (X representing a number). All model designations from 707 through 787have been assigned, leaving 797 as the only 7X7 model name not assigned to a product. For model numbers in the 707 to 777 range, the model number consists of an airplane's model number, for example 707 or 747, followed by a dash and three digits that represent the series within...

    Seattle - Puget Sound region, Washington
    Boeing Charleston Factory, North Charleston, South Carolina- 787 subassemblies and final assembly plant
  8. Boeing Commercial Airplanes - WikiMili, The Best Wikipedia Reader

    wikimili.com › en › Boeing_Commercial_Airplanes

    The Boeing 737 Next Generation, commonly abbreviated as 737NG, or 737 Next Gen is a narrow-body aircraft powered by two engines and produced by Boeing Commercial Airplanes. Launched in 1993 as the third generation derivative of the Boeing 737, it has been produced since 1997 and is an upgrade of the 737 Classic (−300/-400/-500) series.

  9. Boeing: About Boeing Commercial Airplanes

    www.boeing.com › company › about-bca

    Boeing Commercial Airplanes, a business unit of The Boeing Company, is committed to being the leader in commercial aviation by offering airplanes that deliver superior design, efficiency and value to customers around the world. There are more than 10,000 Boeing commercial jetliners in service, flying passengers and freight more efficiently than ...

  10. Patrick M. Shanahan - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Patrick_M

    Shanahan served Boeing Commercial Airplanes as vice president and general manager of the Boeing 757 program, with responsibility for the design, production, and profitability of the 757 family of planes. He also held leadership positions on the Boeing 767 program and in the fabrication division.

  11. People also search for