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The BOEING BUSINESS JET 2 (BBJ2) in this new model of the "Boeing Business Jet," we see an even larger interior and bigger Private Jet Plane. The "BBJ2" was first announced in the fourth quarter of 1999 and entered service officially in early 2002.
Based off not one but two successful jets, the B737 and BBJ, the Boeing Business Jet 2 offers competitive range, speed and operating systems in an equally large package. This ultra-long range corporate jet is ideal for businesses that require frequent but productive trips, offering the tools and space to work on the road. However, it is just as desirable to individuals who wish to travel large.
The Boeing Business Jet 2 is an evolution of the BBJ family, providing a 25% increase in cabin volume and 100% increase in cargo volume compared to the BBJ1.
It was developed jointly by Boeing and General Electric and is ultimately intended to be a continuation of the world-famous Boeing Business Jet II (BBJ2)
Competing with the average apartment at over 1,000 cubic feet of cabin volume, private travelers can take advantage of an incredibly spacious interior.
The BBJ2’s cabin measures 98.3 feet long, 11.7 feet wide and 7.1 feet tall. To get an idea of just how large the BBJ2’s cabin really is, it can seat sixty passengers in a high-density configuration.
A stretched version called the BBJ2 boasts 25 percent more cabin capacity, but at the price of slightly reduced range. The BBJ2 came about in part because the BBJ doesn’t have much room for baggage in the cargo hold with all those extra fuel tanks in the belly.
The first BBJ surprised customers and manufacturers by selling more than ever expected. Introduced in 2001, the ultra-long range BBJ2 has 25 percent more interior space and two times baggage space. Also, named the next generation 737-800, the Boeing Business Jet 2 is 19.2 feet longer than the successful 737.
The BBJ2 is capable of 180-minutes extended-range, twin-engine operations (ETOPS) providing access to faster, more direct and shorter routes, for example over Arctic or Himalayan areas. The BBJ2 goes for $10,000 per hour and up to charter.
However, it is optimized for eight passengers, giving them plenty of extra space. The lavish interior features lounges, distinctive conference areas, a large lavatory with a shower, and comfortable sleeping accommodations. Long missions utilize a separate relief crew lounge. With a total cabin volume of 1,004 cubic feet, this aircraft gives most apartments a run for their money.
The "BBJ 2" is the newer model based on the original Boeing Business Jet!
The aircraft's long-range capability allows direct non-stop flight from New York to London, Moscow or Dubai or London to Rio de Janeiro, Johannesburg, Singapore or Tokyo.
The Boeing Company and the General Electric Company announced the formation of a joint venture company, Boeing Business Jets, on 2nd July 1996.
The joint venture initiative was set up in response to the market demand for larger higher-capability business aircraft with a range of more than 6,000 miles.
The delivery of the first Boeing business jet was in October 1998 and more than 154 were ordered as of July 2011 (including BBJ, BBJ2, BBJ C and BBJ3), with more than 138 BBJ aircraft delivered worldwide.
The BBJ accumulated more than 90,000 flight hours. The BBJ2 business jet was announced in October 1999 and the first was delivered in March 2001. 13 BBJ2 were delivered.
The aircraft is in service with government and corporate customers including Abu Dhabi Amiri Flight and the government of Belarus.
The BBJ is based on the 737-700 airliner and the BBJ2 on the 737-800.
BBJ3 has 35% more cabin space than the BBJ and 11% more cabin space than the BBJ 2.
It has a maximum range of 6,200 Miles.
The aircraft are manufactured at the Boeing Commercial Airplane Group manufacturing facilities at Renton in Washington.
The customer selects an interior design company and completion centre for the installation of the interior fitting.
U.S. Boeing Business Jets transfer the aircraft in a 'green condition', unpainted and without the interior fittings, to the completion center where the interiors are installed and painting is completed.
The BBJ2 is derived from the 737-800 airframe design, which provides improved performance in terms of higher range and speed, lower noise levels and lower emissions than previous members of the Boeing 737 family.
The fuselage is of fail-safe aluminium structure.
The aluminium alloy wings and the tail plane are of dual path fail safe two-spar structure.
The wings have Aviation Partners blended winglets to provide reduced air turbulence, therefore increasing fuel mileage, range and altitude capability.
The cabin's 1,004ft² floor area (over 93m²) can seat up to 78 passengers in addition to an executive lounge and private suite.
The first Boeing Business Jet surprised the world with its huge success and popularity. Accordingly, the BBJ2 aims to improve on an already immensely impressive high-performance aircraft.
The interior configuration could typically include an executive office, conference rooms, private offices and bedrooms.
The aircraft's 120-minute cockpit voice recorder (CVR) and the flight data recorder (FDR) were supplied by L-3 Communications.
The aircraft has two CFM56-7B27 turbofan engines developed by CFM International, a company jointly formed by General Electric of the USA and Snecma of France.
Three to seven auxiliary tanks by PATS, Inc. based in Georgetown, Delaware, provide additional fuel to bring the total maximum fuel capacity to 39,531l.
The aircraft has hydraulically operated retractable landing gear in a tricycle configuration.
The main landing gear wells have no doors but instead the wheels form the wheel well seals that are visible on the underside of the fuselage towards the trailing edge of the wing.
The landing gear is equipped with oleo-pneumatic shock absorbers supplied by Boeing and either Honeywell or Goodrich heavy duty wheel brakes.
The aircraft is equipped with a Honeywell (formerly AlliedSignal) enhanced ground proximity warning system (EGPWS) and an airborne navigation data recorder (ANDR), digital flight data acquisition unit (DAFU) and a quick access recorder supplied by Teledyne.
The Rockwell Collins Series 90 avionics system is integrated with a dual automatic direction finding (ADF), TCAS II traffic alert and collision avoidance system, plus a predictive windshear unit.
The navigation suite includes dual Rockwell Collins navigation multimode receivers, incorporating a global positioning system (GPS), instrument landing system (ILS) and a VHF omni-directional radio range navigation aid with data from the distance measuring equipment (VOR/DME).
Design-wise, the BBJ2 closely resembles the B737: its low swept wing, under-wing engines, vertical fin and retractable tricycle landing gear. Making corporate, long-range missions possible, the BBJ2 utilizes nine auxiliary fuel tanks.
In addition to staff or family sleeping or seating areas, personal environments can be created, for example, with a living room, dining room, a master bedroom and bathroom, or two bedrooms and two bathrooms.
The interior designer works within an interior completion allowance of 7,030kg.
Built-in airstairs give self-sufficiency at airports with reduced ground support. The cargo holds are easily loaded, with a maximum cargo volume of 34.7m³.
The flight deck accommodates the pilot and co-pilot and incorporates many features of the Boeing 737-800.
The glass cockpit has a Rockwell Collins Flight Dynamics HGS-4000 head-up display and six Honeywell flat-panel liquid crystal flight displays.
The HGS-4000 has improved low visibility take-off guidance, runway deceleration cueing and advanced display features.
Smiths Industries developed and supplied the dual flight management computers.
With maximum fuel and a lower baggage hold cargo volume of 800ft³ the range is 5,500 nautical miles.
Boeing Business Jet 2 (BBJ2) carries on a long line of Boeing Business Jets where the V.I.P model has been gutted and made into a luxury home in the sky."
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