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Search Result: cost
Results 1-7 of 7 for ' cost ' (0 seconds)
02:26
An American Airlines DC-10 crash lands on the 405 freeway in LA in this fictional account of a guy in the wrong place at the wrong time. Probably the single most amazing aspect of 405 is that this film was not created by an army of special effects artists. It was not a project that took years to complete. And it did not cost a million dollars to create. In fact, 405 was created by just two people, in only three months, with the only expense being their time and personal home computers. Visit www.405themovie.com to see how film makers Bruce Branit and Jeremy Hunt made this amazing film.
         4608 days ago    42695 views     Ken Sayers
01:02
Arrow Air DC-8-63 freighter landing at San Jose in Costa Rica. Videographer not known.
3984 days ago    26977 views     Henry Tenby
01:06
Arrow AirCargo DC-8-63 MROC, Costa Rica take-off.
4026 days ago    22549 views     Henry Tenby
04:07
Airline passengers should invest a few minutes to watch this video before they make their next ticket purchase.
3109 days ago    25312 views     Henry Tenby
02:28
The Douglas DC-4E was an experimental airliner that was developed before World War II. The design originated in 1935 from a requirement by United Air Lines. The goal was to develop a much larger and more sophisticated replacement for the DC-3, before the first DC-3 had even flown. There was enough interest from other airlines, that American Airlines, Eastern Air Lines, Pan American Airways, and TWA joined United in providing $100,000 each toward the cost of developing the new aircraft. With a planned capacity of 42 passengers, the DC-4 (as it was then known) would seat twice as many people as the DC-3. It would be the first large airplane with a nose wheel.
4074 days ago    25113 views     Henry Tenby
02:37
Harmony Airways, a five-year-old Canadian full-service airline, said on Tuesday it will end scheduled flights next month, blaming rising costs and competition from larger rivals. The privately held carrier said it will lay off 350 workers. It will not seek protection from creditors and might try to reorganize itself into a charter service, however. Vancouver-based Harmony, founded by entrepreneur David T.K. Ho, has operated a small fleet of Boeing 757-200 jets, flying mostly between large Canadian cities and U.S. vacation spots.
4641 days ago    25034 views     Ken Sayers
01:03
For nearly half a century, from the time of the first successful flight of the Wright brothers in 1903, the predominant form of aircraft propulsion had been propellers driven by piston engines. Jet engines were initially conceived in the early twentieth century, but were not put into practical use in aircraft until World War II and were not installed on commercial airliners until the late 1940s. These first applications were turboprops or propellers attached through a gearbox to the turbine of a jet engine. In 1952, BOAC (British Overseas Airways Corporation) introduced the de Havilland Aircraft Company's Comet, the first commercial pure-turbojet, and the fastest airliner in the world at the time. Six years later, an improved Comet and other jetliners from Boeing, Sud Aviation, and Douglas Aircraft emerged. Not only were these jets capable of high velocities, but they also enabled the airlines to substantially reduce their seat-mile costs, and thus lower ticket prices and open up air travel to a large percentage of the public. The jet age of commercial aviation had effectively arrived. When these new airliners were introduced they were celebrated as one of the greatest advances in commercial aviation, and were promoted with great enthusiasm during the 1950s and 1960s. Producing scale models of these jetliners was an effective means for airlines to promote the new aircraft, and for manufacturers, an important part of the design, production, and marketing process. Crafted by in-house model shops or through independent model makers, they represented the new aircraft designs in miniature for convenient three-dimensional viewing and analysis. Accurately painted livery schemes on the models helped the airlines to imagine the new, swift jets operating within their fleets, and carriers distributed the models to their sales offices and travel agents for proud display. The models exhibited here represent the first three decades of the jet age of commercial aviation, from the early 1950s until the introduction of supersonic transports and wide-body, jumbo-jets in the late 1970s. All models are from the collection of Anthony J. Lawler, an aviation industry professional and avid airliner model collector since first seeing the de Havilland Comet fly over his boyhood home in Rhodesia 1952. Mr. Lawler has spent decades assembling his collection of scale airliner display models, most of which were acquired while working as a senior sales representative for Airbus North America during the 1980s and 1990s. His collection spans almost a century of commercial aviation design innovation. Jet Age Models is on view in the Aviation Museum and Library through October 2014. View exhibition highlights: http://www.flysfo.com/museum/exhibitions/jet-age-models
1949 days ago    10955 views     Henry Tenby
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