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787 Dream Liner

787 Dream Liner . Sola Aviation Conference Sept 18-20,2006 Thor G. Johansen Technical Director Boeing - Europe.

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787 Dream Liner

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  1. 787 Dream Liner Sola Aviation Conference Sept 18-20,2006 Thor G. Johansen Technical Director Boeing - Europe

  2. Configured for Success. 787 breaks new ground in Engineering, Materials, Assembly & Passenger Comfort. Features are Designed to Provide Record Low Level Operational Cost in its Class Breakthrough passenger cabin Enhanced flight deck Overhead crew rests Advanced wing design Advanced engines and nacelles Large cargo capacity Composite primary structure Innovative systems technologies

  3. Compatible with Today’s Infrastructure 787-9 A330/340 787-8 767

  4. Advanced Technology Contributions to 787 Operational EfficienciesDesigned with Extensive Airline Input for Optimum Operability, Reliability, Flexibility, Testability, Maintainability and Repairability Systems Engines Materials Aerodynamics

  5. Composite Solutions Applied Throughout the 787 Other 5% Steel 10% Carbon laminate Composites50% Titanium15% Carbon sandwich Fiberglass Aluminum Aluminum20% Aluminum/steel/titanium pylons

  6. Composite is the Smart Choice • Fatigue and corrosion resistant • Higher strength-to-weight ratio reduces weight • Enables enhanced passenger comfort • Allows larger, more integrated structure • More future growth potential than metals

  7. Engine and nacelle features: Higher bypass ratio No-engine-bleed systems architecture Low-noise nacelles with chevrons Laminar flow nacelles Interchangeable (at the wing) Propulsion Systems FeatureKey Technologies GEnx Trent 1000

  8. Advanced Systems Technologies Provide Value More Electric Systems Architecture Common Core Open Systems Architecture Advanced Flight Controls Integrated Health Management Wireless IFE e-Enabled Systems

  9. Cargo Capacity for More Revenue Bulk 8 LD-3s Pallet-mounted Crew Rest 2 LD-3s + 4 Pallets 45% more revenue cargo volume 787 Crew Rest isoverhead (forward/aft) 787-8 Bulk 12 LD-3s 5 Pallets A330-200 A330-200 uses bulk cargo attendant rest or lower deckmobile crew rest Passenger Baggage Revenue Cargo Bulk Cargo

  10. A New Standard in Performance 200 SEATS 275 SEATS 300 SEATS 225 SEATS 250 SEATS 350 SEATS 400 SEATS 450 SEATS 500 SEATS Fuel consumption per seat (lb/seat) Current Quads 550 SEATS Current Twins 787 Fuel consumption per trip (lb/trip) • Tri-class seating • 3,000 nmi mission

  11. Quiet for Airport Communities85 dB Noise Contours at Heathrow A330-200 A340-300 A330-300 787- 8 Feet 0 5000 Meters 0 1500 London Heathrow 60% less area affected than the A330 and A340 787 noise footprint stays in the airport property 767-300 • 85 dBA contours • 3,000 nmi mission Source MS Mappoint, (c) Microsoft, Inc. 4001041404

  12. The 787 Will Be an Environmental Leader and Subject to Minimum Environmental Taxation • Focus on life cycle management and -economics • Less fuel used, lower emissions • Quieter for communities, crews, and passengers • Fewer hazardous materials • Less waste in production

  13. Escalated Scheduled Maintenance Intervals

  14. Maintenance Works Both Sides of the Value Equation Over 12 years the 787 advantage: • 113 additional flights • 20 fewer line checks • 3 fewer base checks • 1 less structural check • = Superior Revenue Availability

  15. Maintenance Works Both Sides of the Value Equation Maintenance Program: Fully MPD based or CMP/CMMP (80-20), GoldCare? Key Considerations: Operator’s Operations, Maintenance and Reliability Policies and Capabilities -Fleet Management -Continuing Improvement Processes -Non-Mandatory Modifications -Preventive and Corrective Maintenance -Maintenance Interval Utilization -Distribution of HT, CM and OC Components Operational Environment Airplane Utilization Airplane Configuration

  16. Standardization Keeps Overall Costs Down • Robust catalog • Airline designed to easily accommodate pre-designed offerings • Interior configuration can happen later in the design process • Standard Boeing flt deck philosophy • Dual HUD and EFB • Common training, Easier transitions (PQP, STAR) • Reduced infrastructure

  17. BOEING RESEARCH & TECHNOLOGY EUROPE (BR&TE), SPAIN The Fuel Cell Airplane • Project Objectives & Rationale: • Aim: To demonstrate for the first time that a straight level manned flight can be achieved with fuel cells as the only source of power • R&D effort: Hands on integration of novel technology on a prototype • The engine of a motor-glider (Diamond HK36TTC Super-Dimona) has been substituted by a PEM Fuel Cell/Li ion Battery hybrid power source that will drive an electric motor rotating a variable pitch propeller • The battery will only be used for take off & climb • The fuel is compressed hydrogen gas (5,000 psi) stored in a light-weight composite tank • Current Status: • Glider airframe modified for accommodating new systems • Subsystems manufacturing almost completed and on-board installation on-going • Post integration functional tests scheduled for Jan 2007

  18. BOEING RESEARCH & TECHNOLOGY EUROPE (BR&TE), SPAIN The Fuel Cell Airplane • Project Objectives & Rationale: • Schedule: • Complete on-board installation – Oct 2006 • Bench tests – Jan 2007 • Ground tests & first flight – March 2007 • Approach: Work with European Partners & Spanish CAA • Size & weight reduction • Systems integration • On-board installation • Safety requirements • Specifications & tests protocols development for systems acceptance • Post integration tests, experimental airworthiness certificate, ground & flight tests protocols, flight manuals and public flight demos • Benefits of Work: Develop capability for integration of fuel cell systems in aerospace applications

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