Canon Papercraft - Air India Boeing 777-300ER Free Aircraft Paper Model

Canon Papercraft - Air India Boeing 777-300ER Free Aircraft Paper Model

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Canon Papercraft - Air India Boeing 777-300ER Free Aircraft Paper ModelThis aircraft paper model is a Boeing 777-300ER from Air India. This paper craft is from canon papercraft. The 777-300ER ("ER" for Extended Range) is the B-market version of the −300. It features raked and extended wingtips, a new main landing gear, reinforced nose gear, and extra fuel tanks. The −300ER also has a strengthened fuselage, wings, empennage, and engine attachments. The standard GE90-115B turbofan is the world's most powerful jet engine in service, with a maximum thrust of 115,300 lbf (513 kN).The maximum range is 7,930 nautical miles (14,690 km), made possible due to a higher MTOW along with the increased fuel capacity. The −300ER can fly approximately 34 percent further than the −300 with a full load of passengers and cargo. Following flight testing, the implementation of engine, wing, and weight modifications produced an added 1.4 percent reduction in fuel consumption.

The Air India Boeing 777-300ER is modeled on the Boeing 777-300ER aircraft owned by Air India, the national airline of India. Air India was established by Jehangir Ratanji Dadabhoy Tata as Tata Airlines in 1932. The current name was adopted in 1946. In 2007, it merged on an equal basis with Indian Airlines, becoming the largest airline in service on India’s international and domestic routes. The new company is called the National Aviation Company of India Limited, but continues to use the brand name Air India. The Boeing 777-300ER has an overall length of 73.9 m, a wing span of 64.8 m and a tail height of 18.58 m.

The first Boeing 777-300ER was delivered to Air France on April 29, 2004. The Boeing 777-300ER ranks as the best-selling 777 variant, having surpassed the Boeing 777-200ER in September 2010, and since its launch the model has been a primary driver of the twinjet's sales past the rival A340. Using only two engines produces a typical operating cost advantage of around 8–9 percent for the Boeing 777-300ER over the A340-600, along with a 20 percent fuel burn advantage over the 747-400. Several airlines have acquired the −300ER as a 747-400 replacement amid rising fuel prices. As of January 2012, Boeing 777-300ER deliveries to 24 different customers totaled 318, with 283 unfilled orders. Operators had 281 aircraft in service as of July 2011. The −300ER's direct Airbus competitors have included the A340-600HGW and the upcoming A350-1000.

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