Sun, Jul 15, 2012
Deal Valued At $90 Million With Flag Carrier Of Kazakhstan
Air Astana has selected Pratt & Whitney's PW4000-94" engine for its order of three firm and one option Boeing 767-300 ER aircraft. The contract is valued at approximately $90 million. Delivery of the engines will start in 2013. "We selected Pratt & Whitney's PW4000-94" engine for its excellent operating economics and proven dependability," said Peter Foster, president, Air Astana. "As we expand our fleet, it is imperative that we have world-class service and reliable products, which Pratt & Whitney delivers every day."
"We are very proud that Air Astana selected Pratt & Whitney dependable engines to power their Boeing 767-300-ER aircraft," said Todd Kallman, president, Commercial Engines, Pratt & Whitney. "The PW4000-94" engine offers the right balance between low maintenance costs and fuel efficiency for the Boeing 767."
Air Astana, the flag carrier of Kazakhstan, was incorporated in 2001 and is based in Almaty, Kazakhstan. The airline's fleet of 26 aircraft offers service to around 50 domestic and international locations. Air Astana is IOSA registered and has four Skytrax stars.
"(The) successful launch of the NROL-39 mission is a testament to the tremendous government-industry partnership. We greatly appreciate the teamwork with the NRO Office of Space La>[...]
Lost Communications Loss of the ability to communicate by radio. Aircraft are sometimes referred to as NORDO (No Radio). Standard pilot procedures are specified in 14 CFR Part 91. >[...]
Aero Linx: The Story Of World War 1 Aviation The Spark That Set the World Aflame: The assassination of Archduke Francis Ferdinand, heir to throne of Austria-Hungary, and his wife i>[...]
A Powerful New Tool For You To Use For Your Aero-Conversations Want to start a conversation about a story you've seen on Aero-News? It's even easier with Disqus, a powerful, web-ba>[...]
NROL-39 Mission Boosted From Vandenberg AFB Thursday Night A United Launch Alliance (ULA) Atlas V rocket carrying a payload for the National Reconnaissance Office (NRO) lifted off >[...]