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Regioliner R92/R122

Triton

Donald McKelvy
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Models of Regioliner R122 and R92.

Source: Moxon, Julian "Twinjet Dilemma for New Regional Partners" Flight International March 17-23, 1993 p. 10.
http://www.flightglobal.com/pdfarchive/view/1993/1993%-%0477.html
 

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Jemiba

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From Luftfahrt .9.91 :
 

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Triton

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Regioliner GmbH
Munich, Germany

Agreement concluded March 1991 to operate joint industrial and commercial structures to cover regional and commuter airliner market from 30 to 90 passengers; Regioliner company to be formed during 1992; Deutsche Aerospace has a 50 per cent interest, Aerospatiale and Alenia 25 per cent each; Regioliner responsible for technical, industrial, and financial operations. Former MPC 75 and AAC 90/120 projects merged into R92/R122 family.

By April 1992, formation of Regioliner was being threatened by planned Deutsche Aeropsace shareholding in Fokker and consequent DASA participation in Fokker 70.

Subsidiary
International Commuter System GIE
Blagnac Cedex, France

Participating Companies:
Duetsche Aerospace
Aerospatiale
Alenia

Registered as a French Groupement d'Intéret Economique; owned equally by the three partner companies; responsible for marketing, sales, sales financing, and product support of the Regioliner family and the Dornier 228/328 and ATR family.

Lambert, Mark ed. Jane's All the World's Aircraft 1992-1993 Jane's Information Group Ltd. 1992 p. 134.
 

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Regioliner R92/R122

Type: Family of 95/125-passenger short/medium range transports.

Program: MoU signed March 1991; formal launch expected October 1992; first flight of R92 expected Autumn 1995; expected in service at end of 1996: R122 expected in service about Autumn 1998.

Customers: Expected market 2,100 95/125-passenger airliners from 1996 to 2009 (excluding ex-Comecon countries and China), based on fairly optimistic trade and travel assumptions. Regioliner expects to win 30 percent of this with 300 R92s and 400 R122s, 43 percent sold in North America and 32 percent in Europe.

Costs: The 2,100 aircraft forecast would give a business volume of $58 billion (in 1990 US dollars) and the Regioliner share would be worth $19 billion (in 1990 US dollars).

Design features: Allowance for all cost-effective new and emerging technologies; computer integration carried into a centralized management system; low noise and emission levels; good field performance and manoeuvrability to reduce airfield occupancy; ability to operate economically over wide speed range to accommodate ATC requirements.

Flying controls: Fly-by-wire with sidesticks and electronic instrument displays. Four spoiler panels and four leading-edge slats on each wing; variable incidence tailplane.

Landing gear: Tricycle retractable.

Power plant: Two turbofans in the 69 to 82.3 kN (15,500 to 18,500 lb) thrust range; proposals from BMW Rolls-Royce; MTU/Pratt & Whitney, CFM International and Allison. R92 and R122 both to have 10,700 liter (2,827 US gallon; 2,354 Imp gallon) wing tanks and 5,350 liter (1,413 US gallons; 1,177 Imp gallon) center-section tanks.

Accommodation: Five-abreast cabin layout with wide aisle and asymmetric overhead bins. Large underfloor cargo hold. R92 holds 95 single-class passengers at 81 cm (32 in) pitch or eight first class at 91 cm (36 in) and 80 economy class at 81 cm (32 in) pitch. R122 holds 125 single-class passengers at 81 cm (32 in) or 10 first class at 91 cm (36 in) and 102 economy at 81 cm (32 in) pitch. Very high cabin comfort standards; very large underfloor baggage/freight capacity.

R92
Dimensions external

Wing span: 29.70 m (97 ft 5.25 in)
Length overall: 29.60 m (97 ft 1.25 in)
Height overall: 9.70 m (31 ft 10 in)

Dimensions internal
Cabin width at armrest level: 3.27 m (10 ft 8.75 in)
Width of cabin aisle: 0.51 m (1 ft 8 in)
Max headroom in aisle: 2.10 m (6 ft 10.75 in)
Width of seats between armrests: 0.46 m (1 ft 6 in)
Overhead bin volume: 6.27 cu m (221.4 cu ft)
Underfloor capacity: 22.03 cu m (778 cu ft)

Weights and loadings
Operating weight empty: 26,350 kg (58,092 lb)
Max structural payload: 10,300 kg (22,707 lb)
Max T-O weight: 43,050 kg (94,909 lb)
Max zero-fuel weight: 36,650 kg (80,799 lb)
Max landing weight: 40,900 kg (90,169 lb)
Max power loading: 312 kg/kN (3.06 lb/lb st)

Performance (estimated)
(at max T-O weight where indicated)
High speed cruise: Mach 0.81 (320 knots; 593 km/h; 368 mph)
Econ cruise: Mach 0.77
Approach speed: 123 knots (228 km/h; 141 mph)
Initial cruise altitude (ISA + 10° C): 11,340 m (37,200 ft)
Max cruise altitude: 11,890 m (39,00 ft)
Service ceiling, OEI (ISA + 10° C, 30 min after T-O for 500 nm; 927 km; 575 mile stage): 6,220 m (20,400ft)
FAR T-O length: 1,402 m (4,600 ft)
FAR landing field length: 1,280 m (4,200 ft)
Range with full passenger load: 1,500 nm (2,780 km; 1,727 miles)
Range, extended version: 2,000 nm (3,706 km; 2,303 miles)

R122
Dimensions external
Wing span: 29.70 m (97 ft 5.25 in)
Length overall: 34.60 m (113 ft 6.25 in)
Height overall: 9.70 m (31 ft 10 in)

Dimensions internal
Cabin width at armrest level: 3.27 m (10 ft 8.75 in)
Width of cabin aisle: 0.51 m (1 ft 8 in)
Max headroom in aisle: 2.10 m (6 ft 10.75 in)
Width of seats between armrests: 0.46 m (1 ft 6 in)
Overhead bin volume: 7.98 cu m (221.4 cu ft)
Underfloor capacity: 35.25 cu m (1,245 cu ft)

Weights and loadings
Operating weight empty: 29,350 kg (64,705 lb)
Max structural payload: 14,350 kg (31,636 lb)
Max T-O weight: 50,000 kg (110,231 lb)
Max zero-fuel weight: 43,700 kg (96,342 lb)
Max landing weight: 47,500 kg (104,719 lb)
Max power loading: 304 kg/kN (2.98 lb/lb st)

Performance (estimated)
(at max T-O weight where indicated)
High speed cruise: Mach 0.81 (320 knots; 593 km/h; 368 mph)
Econ cruise: Mach 0.77
Approach speed: 133 knots (246 km/h; 153 mph)
Initial cruise altitude (ISA + 10° C): 11,340 m (37,200 ft)
Max cruise altitude: 11,890 m (39,00 ft)
Service ceiling, OEI (ISA + 10° C, 30 min after T-O for 500 nm; 927 km; 575 mile stage): 6,310 m (20,700ft)
FAR T-O length: 1,585 m (5,200 ft)
FAR landing field length: 1,463 m (4,800 ft)
Range with full passenger load: 1,500 nm (2,780 km; 1,727 miles)
Range, extended version: 2,000 nm (3,706 km; 2,303 miles)

Lambert, Mark ed. Jane's All the World's Aircraft 1992-1993 Jane's Information Group Ltd. 1992 pp. 134-35.
 

Triton

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Throughout 1992 and early into 1993, Deutsche Aerospace was in discusions with Fokker to acquire a 51 percent holding in that company. Fokker had its own plans for the 65-to-130 passenger market and saw the Regioliner R92 and R122 as competitors to its Fokker 70 and Fokker 130 twin-turbofan airliner projects. As a condition of DASA's 51 percent holding, Fokker originally insisted that the Regioliner R92 and R122 programs be cancelled. Fokker would later agree to a delay of Regioliner plans for at least three years as a condition of DASA's equity stake.

In March of 1992, DASA began to promote a new design named the Future Advanced Small Airliner (FASA) to replace the Regioliner R122 program and that future aircraft in the 65-to-130 seat market should be from a consortium led by Fokker.

The Regioliner R122 program was also seen as a direct competitor to the Airbus A318.

Agreement was reached on April 23, 1993 for Deutsche Aerospace (DASA) to acquire the 51 percent holding in Fokker; DASA would acquire Dutch government's 31.8 percent in two stages, immediately and in 1996.

With conflicting interests, the Regioliner consortium collapsed in 1993.

Sources:
Barrie, Douglas "Regioliner Delay is Key to Fokker Take-Over" Flight International May 13-19, 1992
http://www.flightglobal.com/pdfarchive/view/1992/1992%-%1200.htm

Lambert, Mark ed. Jane's All the World's Aircraft 1994-1995 Jane's Information Group Ltd. 1994 p. 245.
 

hesham

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Hi,


a wing tunnel Model of DAA-92.


http://www.flightglobal.com/pdfarchive/view/1992/1992%20-%200012.html
 

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hesham

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Hi,


here is the DAA-92 & DAA-122 Models.


Air International 12/1992.
 

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