Sukhoi Superjet special

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  Sukhoi Superjet 100

ssj-logo Originally known as the Russian Regional Jet, which was proposed in three models and six variants, the RRJ-60, RRJ-75 and RRJ-95; the aircraft was renamed as the Superjet 100 at the Farnborough air show in July 2006, at which time 60-seat model was dropped from the line up.

The remaining Superjet models, the 100-75 and 100-95 are the first Russian airliners designed from the outset to meet Western certification standards.

The aircraft is being developed by a Sukhoi Civil Aircraft Company (SCAC)-led team which includes Alenia (with a 25% +1 share stake in the programme), Beriev and Yakolev.

Boeing advised on marketing, certification and customer support and agreements have been signed with risk-sharing partners in the West, including; B/E Aerospace, Dowty, Goodrich, Hamilton Sundstrand, Honeywell, Liebherr, Messier-Dowty, Parker.

The 100-75 can accommodate 75 passengers in an all economy class, 5-abreast configuration at 32" seat pitch, complete with a forward galley and 2 lavatories. In a typical two-class configuration, 68 passengers could be accommodated, comprising 10 in business class, four-abreast at 35" pitch and 58 in economy class, five abreast at 30" pitch, complete with a forward galley and 3 lavatories.  Basic model Superjet 100-75s will be powered by Powerjet's modular SaM146 powerplant rated at 60.05 kN (13,500 lbst) take-off thrust.  




 

 

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  Sukhoi Superjet 100 special features

   

Russian Revolution

Sukhoi is about to start assembling Russia's most ambitious airliner ever.

 

 

 
 

Winning the west

Participants from all over the world have flocked to join the Superjet in unexpected numbers for a Russian aircraft programme. What made them take the risk?

 

Export driven

Sukhoi expects strong demand for the SSJ from overseas - but can a Russian regional jet really win over international customers?

 

 
 

Talent pull

How did so many international suppliers overcome language and other problems in development of the SSJ? A paperless office in Moscow holds the key
 

 

Made in Siberia

Former Soviet-era military plants in Russia's far east have been modernised and transformed into key production centres for the Sukhoi Superjet