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IAI 1126 Galaxy

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GALX / (Redirected from IAI 1126 Galaxy)
Aircraft
Name 1126 Galaxy
Manufacturer IAI
Body Narrow
Wing Fixed Wing
WTC Medium
APC C
Type code L2J
Engine Jet
Engine count Multi
Mass group 3


Manufacturered as:

IAI Gulfstream G200
IAI 1126 Galaxy
IAI 1126 Gulfstream G200
IAI Galaxy


IAI 1126 Galaxy

IAI 1126 Galaxy

Description

Mid-size corporate jet. In service since 2000. IAIs new mid-size corporate jet development based on the IAI 1125 ASTRA SP, with wide-body fuselage and Electronic Flight Instrument System cockpit. Coproduction with YAKOVLEV marked by IAIs subsidiary Galaxy Aerospace.

Technical Data

Wing span 17.4 m57.087 ft
Length 19 m62.336 ft
Height 6.4 m20.997 ft
Powerplant 2 x 25,4 kN P&W PW306A-5 turbofans.
Engine model Pratt & Whitney Canada PW300

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) kts IAS kts IAS kts IAS kts MACH TAS 470 kts MACH IAS kts IAS kts Vapp (IAS) kts
Distance 1840 m ROC ft/min ROC ft/min ROC ft/min ROC ft/min MACH 0.82 ROD ft/min ROD ft/min MCS kts Distance 1040 m
MTOW 1510015,100 kg
15.1 tonnes
kg
Ceiling FL450 ROD ft/min APC C
WTC M Range 36903,690 nm
6,833,880 m
6,833.88 km
22,420,866.158 ft
NM

Accidents & Serious Incidents involving GALX

  • DH8C / GALX, Valencia Spain, 2008 (On 11 February 2008, the crew of a DHC8-300 misjudged the sufficient clearance during taxi and collided with a Gulfstream G200 at a taxiway intersection.)
  • GALX, en-route, North East of Newfoundland, Canada, 2007 (On 8 February 2007, A Gulfstream G-200 on an eastbound transatlantic delivery flight being undertaken by its operator entered a high altitude stall resulting from crew flight planning errors after which flight at an altitude incompatible with the performance limits of the aircraft as loaded was attempted. The crew response to this situation was confused but eventually, recovery to controlled flight was achieved. The Investigation attributed the event to lack of flight crew understanding of the core principles of flight at high altitude.)