News Listings for El Paso International

  • Mesa to relocate CRJ900 maintenance site to El Paso

    News | 29 Oct 2014 16:08 | Jon Hemmerdinger

    ​Mesa Airlines will relocate to El Paso, Texas, a regional aircraft maintenance facility currently in Charlotte, North Carolina, the airline confirms.
  • ExpressJet plans service on two more western routes

    News | 13 Aug 2007 16:21 | Mark Rockwell

    <body lang=EN-GB style='tab-interval:36.0pt'> <div class=Section1> <div> <p class=MsoNormal style='mso-margin-top-alt:auto;mso-margin-bottom-alt:auto'>ExpressJet’s branded operation ExpressJet Airlines is planning to launch regional jet service on two more routes.</p> <p class=MsoNormal style='mso-margin-top-alt:auto;mso-margin-bottom-alt:auto'>The operator will introduce daily <span class=SpellE><span class=spelle>nonstop</span></span> <span class=SpellE><span class=spelle>Embraer</span></span> ERJ-145 service from <st1:State u1:st="on"><st1:PlaceName w:st="on">El Paso</st1:PlaceName></st1:PlaceName> <st1:PlaceName u1:st="on"><st1:PlaceName w:st="on">International</st1:PlaceName></st1:PlaceName> <st1:PlaceType u1:st="on"><st1:PlaceType w:st="on">Airport</st1:PlaceType></st1:PlaceType> in <st1:State w:st="on">New Mexico</st1:State> to <st1:State u1:st="on"><st1:State w:st="on">Arizona</st1:State></st1:State>’s <st1:place u1:st="on"><st1:PlaceName u1:st="on"><st1:
  • USAF ponders T-38 air-inlet redesign

    News | 10 Jul 1996 00:00

    <p>THE US AIR Force is considering, a fleet-wide adoption of a redesigned engine inlet for Northrop Grumman T-38s, after a successful NASA programme cleared an increase in the maximum take-off weight temperature limit to 39°C, from 34°C. </p> <p>The NASA initiative was originally begun to improve the hot-weather take-off performance of the T-38s used by Space Shuttle astronauts to train for simulated Shuttle landings at El Paso International Airport, Texas. In summer months, when the temperature regularly exceeds 34¡C, the aircraft's fuel load, and therefore endurance, has been severely restricted. </p> <p>Engineers from the Aero-sciences and Flight Mechanics division at NASA Johnson Space Center in Houston used stereo-lithography (SL) to create three-dimensional prototypes directly from computer-aided design data. Using the Center's SLA-500 SL tool, made by California-based 3D Systems, the team made a new bell-mouth design which yielded a 24% increase in thrust in static tests. </p>