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Engine Alliance GP7200 Engine

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Presentation on theme: "Engine Alliance GP7200 Engine"— Presentation transcript:

1 Engine Alliance GP7200 Engine
MRO Middle East • February 2, 2012

2 Engine Alliance January 2012

3 Nearly 600 Engines Ordered
56% GP7200 market share Clean sweep of Middle East (extreme environment) operators! We appreciate P&W support on these wins. January 2012 3

4 Engine Benefits Most fuel efficient Most reliable Quietest
Low emissions 1.5% better than spec 99.91% departure reliability Stage 4 – 17 dB Meets CAEP/6 and CAEP/8 Noise analysis: The airplane noise certification limits slope upward with airplane size as measured by MTOW. The larger airplanes are permitted to make more noise than the smaller ones. While the A380 has significant margin to Chapter 4 / Stage 4, it is not enough to be equal to the newest (including re-engined) single-aisle airplanes. The cumulative certification noise (that is sideline + flyover + approach) for the A380/GP7000 airplanes are 282 to 287 EPNdB, depending on MTOW and engine thrust. The GP7000-powered A380 would be more similar in noise to a high MTOW 767 or similar to a GE90 powered ER. Emissions analysis: CAEP 4 was in effect at the time of certification, so the engine is certified to CAEP 4. Subsequent to certification, the CAEP 6 and CAEP 8 were defined. The GP7270 complies with CAEP 6 and 8 emissions levels: 15% to margin to CAEP 6 and 1.5% margin to CAEP 8. CAEP 6 has been the certification standard since 2008. CAEP 4 has a production grace period in effect through 31 December 2013. CAEP 8 will become certification standard 2014. CAEP 6 has production grace period in effect through 31 December 2013 (not a typo – the same as CAEP 4). CAEP 10 will become certification standard in the future, perhaps around 2019. CAEP 8 will have a production grace period in effect through at least 31 December 2018. The only parameter affected between CAEP 4, 6 and 8 is NOx (nitrous oxides). HC (hydrocarbons), CO (carbon monoxide) and smoke remain the same. Reliability statistics as of December 31, 2011 January 2012

5 MRO Approach Growing MRO network
Comprehensive fleet management support Focus on quality, cost and turntime Worldwide customer support January 2012

6 Experienced Aftermarket Support
Initial GP7200 OEM-MRO Center at GE Wales overhaul facility Expanding MRO Network Air France (Paris CDG) ADAT (Abu Dhabi) Emirates (Dubai) January 2012

7 Emirates Engine Maintenance Centre
January 2012

8 Focus on Maintenance Cost
Propulsor advantage Lower acquisition cost Easier shipping & logistics Most reliable engine Lower maintenance burden Large repair portfolio Lower cost vs. replacement EA repair philosophy from Rich Vertz: “Develop and industrialize repairs to: (1) reduce overall engine maintenance cost, (2) reduce maintenance shop visit turnaround time (TAT), and (3) maximize engine time-on-wing (TOW).” January 2012

9 Fleet Management Agreement
Fleet data management On-wing services Tech manuals Training Lease pool Tooling GSE Spare parts provisioning Timely inquiry response Web portal GSE: ground support equipment Complete coverage with customized solutions January 2012

10 Customer Engagement Airline Working Group Regular meetings
Airline operators, Airbus, Aircelle and Engine Alliance Regular meetings Monthly telecon and web meeting Annual face-to-face meeting Focus groups: Field readiness and issues Maintainability Manual validation Transportation January 2012

11 GP7200 Engine Leads the Market
Best engine Lowest fuel burn Highest reliability Severe environment World-class services World-class customer support November 2011


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