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Learjet 35A Model Aircraft

Quick Overview

This model airplane is finely handcrafted from wood, and hand painted by our artists - to scale and to our high quality standards. 18 inches in length with custom models available.



  • Availabilty: In Stock
  • List Price:$289.95
    Price:$239.95

This model airplane is finely handcrafted from wood, and hand painted by our artists - to scale and to our high quality standards. 18 inches in length with custom models available.


- 18 inches in length with custom models available.
- Wood construction with durable gloss paint
- Jet engine model with four engines
- Dispatched in 24 hours, Delivers in 3 days worldwide
- Black base with stainless steel arm (logo included on stand)
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Free Shipping for USA, Canada, Singapore, Japan, Hong Kong, Australia, New Zealand and the Philippines. Flat rate of $35 shipping for other areas.

 


The Learjet Model 35 and Model 36 are a number of American multi-role business jets and military transport aircraft. When used by the united states Air Force they carry the designation C-21A.

The airplane are powered by a pair of Garrett TFE731-2 turbofan engines. Its cabin could be arranged for 6-8 guests. The Model 36 has a shortened passenger area in the fuselage, in order to give much more area in the aft fuselage for fuel tanks. Its made for longer-range mission capability.

The engines are installed in nacelles around the sides of the aft fuselage. The wings are equipped with single-slotted flaps. The wingtip fuel tanks distinguish the structure from other aircraft possessing similar functions.

The Model 35A is an enhanced Model 35 with TFE731-2-2B engines and a range of 2,789 miles, with a fuel capacity of 931 US gallons (3,524 L) with refueling accomplished at ground level through each wingtip tank. It was launched in 1976, replacing the 35. Over 600 35As had been developed, with a production line that finished with serial number 677, in 1993.

On February 12, 1996, a Learjet 35A piloted by Mark E. Calkins, Charles Conrad, Jr., Paul Thayer, and Daniel Miller completed an around-the-world flight in record time. The record remains standing as of 2011. This aircraft is now on display in Terminal C of Denver International Airport.

 
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