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FL Technics Training supplements its EASA Part 147 certificate with Embraer 190

2015.01.30

FL Technics Training, a global provider of aviation technical training services, is delighted to announce further expansion of its EASA Part 147 certificate by supplementing it with a new Embraer ERJ-190 type training. 

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Latin America still not prepared to meet the demand for aviation technicians

2015.01.23

During the last few years, the aviation industry in Latin America has been subject to impressive growth rates. Currently operating a total of nearly 1 600 aircraft, Latin American airline fleets have expanded substantially during the last years, and are expected to grow by another thousand aircraft in another decade, TeamSAI projects. However, while new aircraft and constantly rising demand spell good news for operators, this appears to not be the case for maintenance providers.

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FL Technics will provide Base Maintenance support for Turkish Pegasus Airlines

2015.01.07

FL Technics, a global provider of tailor-made aircraft maintenance, repair and overhaul services, is further expanding its client base in Europe and Asia by signing a Base Maintenance agreement with a Turkish low-cost carrier Pegasus Airlines. Under the agreement, FL Technics will provide Base Maintenance support for the carrier’s Boeing 737 NGs. 

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Aircraft dismantling: is it still profitable?

2014.12.19

As the number of airlines switching to quieter, larger and more efficient aircraft grows, Honeywell estimates that the number of current generation narrow-bodies sent for dismantlement has increased by 40% over the past three years. Moreover, as next generation aircraft come into service the discarded numbers are likely to increase even further. However, while the activity in the segment increases, the actual profitability of such business is in question.

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Worldwide demand for F-16 MRO to remain strong

2014.12.17

Forty years after the first flight of the F-16 prototype, the Air Forces worldwide are increasingly counting on the F-35 to replace the planes they're flying today. However, with F-35 being 7 years behind schedule and $163 billion over budget, the Lockheed Martin F-16 Fighting Falcon is currently enjoying an unexpected renaissance. As a result, the average age of currently operated military aircraft is increasing and the machines are becoming increasingly expensive to maintain and operate.

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