Fokker

Fokker
F50 Friendship "1987"

Fokker
F50 Friendship (1987)

Fokker

Fokker

Fokker
F50 Friendship "1987"

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Fokker
Fokker F50 "1987"

The Fokker 50 is a turboprop-powered airliner, designed as an improved version of the successful Fokker F27 Friendship. The Fokker 60 is a stretched freighter version of the Fokker 50. Both aircraft were manufactured and supported by Dutch aircraft manufacturer Fokker.

The Fokker 50 was developed during the early 1980s following a decline in the sales of the company’s earlier F27 Friendship. It was decided that the new airliner would be a derivative of its predecessor, sharing much of its airframe and design features, while incorporating new advances and several improvements, such as the adoption of Pratt & Whitney Canada PW127B turboprop engines, in order to produce a successor that had a 30 per cent reduction in fuel consumption over the F27.

Design

The Fokker 50 is a twin turboprop-powered airliner. It was based on the earlier highly successful Fokker F27 Friendship, specifically the stretched F27-500 model. Structurally, the Fokker 50 owes much to the F27; basic construction of the fuselage, wings and empennage, which made extensive use of composite materials, hot-bonded structures and anti-corrosion treatments, remained mainly unchanged between the two aircraft apart from the strengthening of various sections where required.[18] There were some changes made to specific areas of the aircraft, such as the wing being equipped with upturned ailerons and wingtips that effectively acted as wing endplates or winglets, it was also fitted with a larger number of smaller windows in the fuselage and a new two-wheel nose gear configuration, the latter enabling stable operations under uneven crosswind conditions.[

Fokker

Fokker

Role Turboprop regional airliner
National origin Netherlands
Manufacturer Fokker
First flight 28 December 1985
Introduction 1987
Status Out of production, in service
Primary users Amapola Flyg
Skyward Express
Produced 1985 – 1997
Number built 213
Developed from Fokker F27 Friendship

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Fokker F50 Friendship

Fokker 50

F27 Mark 050
Marketed as the Fokker 50 (or sometimes referred to as the Fokker 50-100), based on the F27 Mark 500 with two Pratt & Whitney Canada PW125B or PW127B turboprop engines with six-bladed propellers, updated systems and cockpit instrumentation, increased use of composite structure, double the number of windows.
F27 Mark 0502
Marketed as the Fokker 50, same as the 050 with reconfigured interior layout and change in type of aft emergency exits, six built (two for the Royal Netherlands Air Force, two for the Republic of Singapore Air Force and two for Royal Brunei Air Force).[22] MSN 20280 built 1993 was fitted with PW125B Engines and an APU.

Fokker 60

F27 Mark 0604

Fokker F50 Specifications

Crew: 2 flight crew

Capacity: 46 seats at 34″ pitch to 56 seats at 30″ pitch,
5,500 kg (12,125 lb) max payload

Length: 25.25 m (82 ft 10 in)

Wingspan: 29 m (95 ft 2 in)

Height: 8.32 m (27 ft 4 in)

Empty weight: 13,400 kg (29,542 lb)

Max takeoff weight: 20,820 kg

Powerplant: 2 × Pratt & Whitney Canada PW125B
turboprop engines, 1,864 kW (2,500 hp) each

  • Maximum speed: 565 km/h (351 mph, 305 kn)
  • Maximum speed: Mach 0.507
  • Cruise speed: 500 km/h (310 mph, 270 kn)
  • Range: 1,700 km (1,000 mi, 900 nmi)
  • Service ceiling: 7,620 m (25,000 ft)
  • Wing loading: 297.4 kg/m2 (60.9 lb/sq ft)
  • Takeoff: 1,350 m (4,430 ft) – ISA, SL, MTOW
  • Landing: 1,130 m (3,710 ft) – ISA, SL, MLW

Ultimate encyclopedia

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Fokker was a Dutch aircraft manufacturer named after its founder, Anthony Fokker. The company operated under several different names, starting out in 1912 in Schwerin, Germany, moving to the Netherlands in 1919. During its most successful period in the 1920s and 1930s, it dominated the civil aviation market. Fokker went into bankruptcy in 1996, and its operations were sold to competitors.

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