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  1. 1. Aircraft <br />Submitted By-<br />Praveen Sidola<br />
  2. 2. Vimāna (Sanskrit: विमान) is a word with several meanings ranging from temple or palace to mythological flying machines <br />Rama being welcomed back to Ayodhya , also shown him flying in the <br />PushpakaVimana<br />
  3. 3. Leonardo daVincis Ornithopter design<br />
  4. 4. da Vinci's "aerial screw" design.<br />18th century<br />
  5. 5. The navigable balloon created by Giffard in 1852<br />
  6. 6. Jean-Marie Le Bris and his flying machine, Albatros II, 1868<br />
  7. 7. Félix du Temple's 1874 Monoplane<br />
  8. 8. The 1884 La Franc, the first fully controllable airship<br />
  9. 9. The Wright Military Flyer aboard a wagon in 1908.<br />
  10. 10.
  11. 11. Wright Brother<br />The first flight by “Orville Wright”, of 120 feet (37 m) in 12 seconds, was recorded in a famous photograph. In the fourth flight of the same day, “Wilbur Wright” flew 852 feet (260 m) in 59 seconds. <br />The first in-flight film, made by a camera man flying with Wilbur Wright on 24 April 1909<br />
  12. 12. Demoiselle No.19 First series production aircraft<br />
  13. 13. Life Cycle<br />First performances steps under World War I (1914–1918)<br />Technology and performance advances in aviation's "Golden Age" (1918–1939)<br />Progress goes on and massive production, World War II (1939–1945)<br />1945–1991: The Cold War<br />2001–present<br />
  14. 14. Flagg biplane from 1933<br />
  15. 15. Progress goes on and massive production, World War II (1939–1945)<br />Me 262, world first operational jet fighter<br />
  16. 16. 1945–1991: The Cold War<br />D.H. Comet, the world's first jet airliner. As in this picture, it also saw RAF service<br />
  17. 17. 2001–present<br />Concorde, G-BOAB, in storage at London Heathrow Airport following the end of all Concorde flying. This aircraft flew for 22,296 hours between its first flight in 1976 and final flight in 2000<br />
  18. 18.
  19. 19. A size comparison of some of the largest fixed-wing aircraft<br />
  20. 20. Largest passenger airliner in the world Airbus A380<br />Unit cost US$375.3 million<br />The A380 can be fitted with two types of turbofan engines: either the Rolls-Royce Trent 900 (variants A380-841, −842 and −843F) or with the Engine Alliance<br />provides seating for 525 people in a typical three-class configuration or up to 853 people <br />
  21. 21. Carbon-Composite planeBoeing 787 Dreamliner <br />The cockpit of All Nippon Airways' (ANA) first Boeing 787 Dreamliner aircraft is seen after the aircraft landed at Haneda airport in Tokyo September 28, 2011.<br /> All Nippon Airways' first <br />Boeing 787 Dreamliner <br />carbon-composite plane<br />
  22. 22. Aerospace Companies<br />United Technologies Corporation<br />General Dynamics Corp.<br />L-3 Communications<br />Honeywell International Inc.<br />Parker Hannifin<br />Computer Sciences Corp.<br />Thales Group (U.S. branch)<br />Lockheed Martin Corp<br />Northrop Grumman Corp<br />Boeing<br />Aquarius Defence Industries<br />Woodlawn Manufacturing<br />BAE Systems<br />ThalesAlenia Space<br />EADS Astrium Satellites<br />
  23. 23. Indian Aircraft manufacture<br />Hindustan Aeronautics Limited<br /> HAL was established as Hindustan Aircraft in Bangalore in 1940 by WalchandHirachand to produce military aircraft for the Royal Indian Air Force. <br />Mahindra Aerospace<br /> first Indian private firm to make smaller civil aircraft for the Indian general aviation market<br />Raj HamsaUltralights<br />Raj HamsaUltralights is an Indian private limited company and ultralight aircraft manufacturer, founded in 1980 at Pondicherry, India by Joel Koechlin of France. The company is one of India's largest aircraft manufacturers and its only producer of commercial microlight aircraft.<br />
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  25. 25. Aircraft Market Forecast<br />Forecasts of the aviation industry in the next two decades released by Boeing <br />Asia-Pacific will take in 11,450 new airplanes by 2030<br />Forecasted world total of 33,500,<br />48 per cent of all travel in 2030 will be to, from or within the Asia Pacific.<br />The market value of the Asia-Pacific aviation industry in 2030 is also projected by Boeing to total $1.5 trillion, or 37 per cent of the global <br />China would need 5,000 new planes worth $600 billion by 2030 -- raising a previous forecast of 4,330 planes by 2029 -- as growing wealth among the country's middle class triggers an air travel boom.<br /><br />
  26. 26. Reference<br /><br /><br />DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE JOINT SERVICE SPECIFICATION GUIDE<br />The Economic Times October 9-2011<br />