Precipitato un B737 Max 8 di ET, conseguenze sul mezzo e sul mercato

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kco
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Re: Precipitato un B737 Max 8 di ET, conseguenze sul mezzo e sul mercato

Messaggio da leggereda kco » sab 16 nov 2019, 11:15:06

https://theaircurrent.com/aviation-safe ... o-service/

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kco
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Re: Precipitato un B737 Max 8 di ET, conseguenze sul mezzo e sul mercato

Messaggio da leggereda kco » sab 16 nov 2019, 11:19:03

https://www.flightglobal.com/news/artic ... re-462267/

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malpensante
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Re: Precipitato un B737 Max 8 di ET, conseguenze sul mezzo e sul mercato

Messaggio da leggereda malpensante » sab 16 nov 2019, 11:54:30

Il ritorno in servizio del MAX sembra sempre più remoto e le sue fortune commerciali sempre più improbabili.
And Malpensa is going to be our Hub

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mattaus313
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Re: Precipitato un B737 Max 8 di ET, conseguenze sul mezzo e sul mercato

Messaggio da leggereda mattaus313 » sab 16 nov 2019, 13:57:30

Io spero vivamente che in Boeing stiano lavorando già ad un nuovo NB dal primo disastro, altrimenti oltre che per l'azienda è un bel disastro per tutta l'aviazione (Airbus a parte, che diventerebbe monopolista salvo considerare NB russocinesi)
"Because you needed a lot of capital in an airline, you needed to be where the financial markets were, and obviously that's New York"

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I-Alex
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Re: Precipitato un B737 Max 8 di ET, conseguenze sul mezzo e sul mercato

Messaggio da leggereda I-Alex » sab 16 nov 2019, 19:20:52

Qui invece si ipotizzava Gennaio 2020, ovviamente è quello che spera Boeing

https://airwaysmag.com/manufacturer/boe ... uary-2020/

MIAMI — Boeing announced on Monday that it expects deliveries of its 737 MAX aircraft to resume next month, with full return to service possible by January 2020. The company’s stock rose 5% after the statement.
The announcement offers some degree of optimism regarding the model’s return to service after being grounded worldwide since March. Boeing stated last week that it expected U.S. regulators to approve the return of the aircraft for next month, with the Monday statement offering a more enhanced timeline.

Boeing has requested from the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) that deliveries recommence once the grounding has been lifted before new pilot training can be approved. If accommodated, this would allow the Chicago-based manufacturer to resume deliveries to customers in December.

The deliveries would be the first since March when the aircraft was grounded after the Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302 crash.
Production of the 737 MAX has continued at a delayed pace, but storage has been a cause for concern, with aircraft being kept in employee parking lots in Seattle.
Not only does Boeing wish to remove surplus aircraft from its lots, but the company is also hoping to recognize the revenue from these 737 MAX sales by fulfilling deliveries to customer airlines.


The Technical Advisory Board, an FAA panel created specifically to review the 737 MAX’s recertification process, recently found Boeing’s design changes to be safe and conforming to regulation. In addition, the company has completed a successful test of the new flight control software in simulation.
However, there are still several steps that must be taken in order to return the 737 MAX to service. Even after the plane’s re-certification flights, the FAA needs an additional 30 days to vet the aircraft before it can be ungrounded.
In addition, most major operators of the 737 MAX have expressed that they will likely require another month of training and adjustment before returning the model to service.
Boeing’s next step in the certification process is an extensive simulator session that will span several days and require input from an advanced team of global pilots.
The company will also require a software documentation audit before its certification flight, a step that has not been completed as of last week.

Given the extent of the project that remains to be completed, major airlines – including American and Southwest – have pushed back the return of the MAX to their fleets to early March 2020. As of now, the FAA has not offered a definitive timeline regarding the MAX’s recertification.
Malpensa airport user

kco
Messaggi: 4459
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Re: Precipitato un B737 Max 8 di ET, conseguenze sul mezzo e sul mercato

Messaggio da leggereda kco » mar 19 nov 2019, 08:50:29

Da copia di flight international in mio possesso

When will the 737 Max fly again? For months, it seemed one guess was as good as the next. You might as well have asked someone off the street.

No-one seemed to know, and with the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) mute, Boeing’s “target” timelines came and went. After a while, they seemed like wishful thinking.

But in recent days signs suggest the end of the grounding may, with glacial slowness, be drawing near, perhaps before year-end.

On 11 November, Boeing released a “737 Max Progress Report” reiterating its belief the FAA will certificate the Max before year-end, possibly allowing deliveries in December.

Boeing says it has completed a simulator-based examination of Max software with the FAA. Next will come a pilot workload review, FAA certification flights and Boeing’s submission of final certification materials.

A group of global regulators will also review pilot training needs, Boeing says.

Wall Street welcomed the progress report and Boeing’s stock jumped 6%.

On the same day, asset manager Bernstein issued a paper reporting that many industry watchers likewise think the FAA is close.

“The general view in Hong Kong was that we should see certification by the FAA in Q4, with delivery possible,” said the report, written after two recent aviation events held in the Chinese territory. “There was finally a fair amount of optimism.”

Perhaps that spark could come at the Dubai air show. Don’t be surprised if Boeing pulls a rabbit out of the hat

An FAA sign-off would certainly mark a turning point in a saga that killed 346 people, cost Boeing billions – and its reputation – and raised questions about the way aircraft are certificated and how pilots are trained.

But Boeing’s problems will be far from solved. Regulators in other countries must approve the jet and months may pass before airlines run pilots through new training syllabuses. And that’s not to mention the huge parking lot of stockpiled 737 Max jets that need to be prepared, handed over and ferried to their new homes.

Boeing’s legal problems will continue, as likely will congressional and government investigations. And it badly needs new aircraft orders. Its Max orderbook has shrunk in recent months and widebody deals have been sparse.

Perhaps that spark could come at the Dubai air show. Don’t be surprised if Boeing’s sales team pulls a rabbit out of the hat at the event, replicating its deal with IAG at the Paris air show for 200 aircraft.

Sure, these jets will be at figures that are almost too good to refuse, but for Boeing, ­industry backing for the beleaguered narrowbody is clearly priceless.



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kco
Messaggi: 4459
Iscritto il: sab 05 gen 2008, 09:01:18

Re: Precipitato un B737 Max 8 di ET, conseguenze sul mezzo e sul mercato

Messaggio da leggereda kco » mar 19 nov 2019, 21:30:09

https://leehamnews.com/2019/11/18/ponti ... um=twitter

Curiosa la varietà dei problemi che incontra Boeing.

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kco
Messaggi: 4459
Iscritto il: sab 05 gen 2008, 09:01:18

Re: Precipitato un B737 Max 8 di ET, conseguenze sul mezzo e sul mercato

Messaggio da leggereda kco » mer 20 nov 2019, 08:34:07

Da copia di flight international in mio possesso

Boeing says 737 Max deliveries could resume in December after proposed modifications to the re-engined narrowbody passed the first of five key regulatory milestones.

However, Boeing’s assumption is based on the US Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) lifting its grounding of the aircaft.

The FAA says that it will not commit to a timeline for the rescinding of the Max flight ban, and the airframer admits that regulators across the globe may approve “a phased approach” to return aircraft to service.

Boeing’s optimism that it is likely to gain FAA approval was bolstered by the agency’s announcement that it had ­completed “a multi-day eCab simulator evaluation” to “ensure the overall software system performs its ­intended function, both normally and in the presence of system failures”.

The next steps will be a “simulator session with airline pilots to assess human factors and crew workload under various test conditions”, followed by an FAA ­certification flight test, ­Boeing says. The airframer will then have to submit its final Max aircraft software modifications to the FAA.

After that, a Joint Operational Evaluation Board representing several regulatory agencies will conduct another multi-day simulator session with pilots to determine training requirements.

The FAA’s Flight Standardization Board must then publish a ­report on the proposed training, review any comments from the public, and then approve the training requirements.

The impact of the grounding and shipment suspension is all too visible in Boeing’s October order and delivery figures.

During the period, total commercial aircraft net orders for the year slipped by 11, from 56 to 45, as the removal of 21 aircraft from the backlog was only partially offset by 10 new orders.

Monthly deliveries also dropped to 20 aircraft, down from 25 in September.

The 10 aircraft orders logged in October included five 787-9s for lessor Air Lease, two 777Fs for Lufthansa Cargo and orders by unidentified customers for two 787-9s and a single 737 Max.

That solitary Max order actually represents a delivery position swap between two customers, Boeing notes.

Boeing cut 21 aircraft from its backlog during the period, ­including 15 737 Max aircraft that Air Lease converted to the five 787-9s.

The company says its 20 aircraft deliveries in October included a single 737NG-based P-8A ­Poseidon surveillance aircraft to the US Navy, one 747-8F, three 767s, three 777s and 12 787s.

By comparison, the airframer shipped a total of 57 aircraft in October 2018.



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kco
Messaggi: 4459
Iscritto il: sab 05 gen 2008, 09:01:18

Re: Precipitato un B737 Max 8 di ET, conseguenze sul mezzo e sul mercato

Messaggio da leggereda kco » lun 25 nov 2019, 08:37:36

Da copia di flight international in mio possesso


Boeing entered Dubai in subdued mood, saying little about the 737 Max other than to emphasise that the priority is a safe return to service for the grounded twinjet. 

However, it was significantly boosted at the show by renewed order momentum for the re-engined narrowbody. 

Stan Deal, speaking at his first major industry event since taking over the chief executive role at Boeing Commercial Airplanes in late October, reiterated the manufacturer’s commitment “to safely return the Max into service”. 

However, Deal believes this milestone will happen soon. Announcing a follow-on order of 10 Max 8s from SunExpress, he says: “This is a vote of confidence for the 737 Max that we will return to service shortly.”

While acknowledging that the final return to flight schedule will be down to the regulators, Randy Tinseth, Boeing’s vice-president of commercial marketing, says the airframer is aiming for the aircraft to be flying again within two to three months.

But customers appear to be returning to the Max, after a period where orders had dried up.  Aside from the SunExpress deal, Boeing signed another firm agreement for 20 aircraft, and Air Astana unveiled a tentative agreement for 30 units to be operated by its new low-cost arm FlyArystan



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