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BRITISH AEROSPACE BAe-146-300

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B463
Aircraft
Name BAe-146-300
Manufacturer BRITISH AEROSPACE
Body Narrow
Wing Fixed Wing
Position High wing
Tail T-tail
WTC Medium
APC C
Type code L4J
Engine Jet
Engine count Multi
Position Underwing mounted
Landing gear Tricycle retractable
Mass group 4


Manufacturered as:

BRITISH AEROSPACE BAe-146-300


BRITISH AEROSPACE BAe-146-300

BRITISH AEROSPACE BAe-146-300 BRITISH AEROSPACE BAe-146-300 3D

Description

Stretched development of the BAe-146-200. First delivery in 1988. Total of 71 aircraft were built. Later replaced by Avro RJ 100. The B463 is member of the BAe 146 family of aircraft.

Technical Data

Wing span 26.21 m85.991 ft
Length 30.99 m101.673 ft
Height 8.59 m28.182 ft
Powerplant 4 x 31kN Honeywell ALF 502R-5 turbofans.
Engine model Honeywell ALF502

Performance Data

Take-Off Initial Climb
(to 5000 ft)
Initial Climb
(to FL150)
Initial Climb
(to FL240)
MACH Climb Cruise Initial Descent
(to FL240)
Descent
(to FL100)
Descent (FL100
& below)
Approach
V2 (IAS) 125 kts IAS 155 kts IAS 250 kts IAS 250 kts MACH 0.65 TAS 426 kts MACH 0.68 IAS 250 kts IAS kts Vapp (IAS) 125 kts
Distance 1509 m ROC 1500 ft/min ROC 2000 ft/min ROC 1200 ft/min ROC 500 ft/min MACH 0.65 ROD 800 ft/min ROD 3000 ft/min MCS 200 kts Distance 1228 m
MTOW 4422544,225 kg
44.225 tonnes
kg
Ceiling FL310 ROD ft/min APC C
WTC M Range 18001,800 nm
3,333,600 m
3,333.6 km
10,937,007.882 ft
NM

Accidents & Serious Incidents involving B463

  • B463 / PA38 Birmingham UK, 1999 (On 28 April 1999, a BAe 146-300 being operated by Irish Airline Aer Lingus on a scheduled passenger flight from Birmingham to Dublin began its take off from Runway 33 in normal daylight visibility without ATC clearance just prior to the touchdown of a PA38 on the intersecting cross wind runway 06. Collision was very narrowly avoided after the Controller intervened and the BAe 146 rejected its take off but was unable to stop before the intersection where the now stationary PA38 was positioned off the runway 33 centreline. As the BAe 146 stopped, the aircraft commander transmitted “did we hit him” to which a negative reply was given by the Controller.)
  • B463, en-route, South of Frankfurt Germany, 2005 (On 12 March 2005, a BAe-146-300 climbing out of Frankfurt experienced a loss of elevator control authority and an uncommanded descent at up to 4500 fpm whilst in a nose high pitch attde which was eventually arrested and subsequently attributed to the freezing of re-hydrated ground de/anti-ice fluid residues. The crew decided to continue to their originally-intended destination since it offered the prospect of more favourable weather conditions for landing. The aircraft later landed at Stuttgart after using elevator trim to control pitch attitude.)