ST Mobile Aerospace Engineering

November 17, 2013 - 10:15am

Singapore Technologies (ST) Aerospace booked almost $600 million worth of new work during July-September this year, following receipt of business valued at $480 million and $430 million in the first and second quarters of 2013, respectively.

November 17, 2013 - 10:15am

Singapore Technologies (ST) Aerospace booked almost $600 million worth of new work during July-September this year, following receipt of business valued at $480 million and $430 million in the first and second quarters of 2013, respectively.

June 18, 2013 - 1:50am
ST Aerospace

From a humble beginning with just an MRO setup in Singapore, ST Aerospace has expanded rapidly into a global service-provider in key aviation hubs in the Americas, China, Europe and Singapore. It provides a wide range of airframe services for all Boeing and Airbus aircraft types with capability up to heavy maintenance.

April 15, 2013 - 2:30pm

The global rivalry between Airbus and Boeing is now firmly rooted on American soil. On April 9, Airbus broke ground on a new A320-series assembly plant in Mobile, Ala., its first U.S.-based production facility. Boeing announced a second-phase expansion of its 787 production facility two states away in South Carolina the next day.

February 18, 2013 - 4:10pm
MD-80

Miami, Florida-based Aeronautical Engineers (AEI) received the world’s first supplemental type certificate (STC) from the U.S. Federal Aviation Administration for the MD-80SF passenger-to-freighter conversion, the company announced last week. The STC allows for conversions of the passenger-configured MD-81, MD-82, MD-83 and MD-88, of which McDonnell Douglas built 779.

December 7, 2006 - 5:16am

In the last financial year Emirates Airlines boosted its profits by 49 percent, to a record $637 million on $4.9 billion in revenues, which is up 36 percent year-over-year. Passenger numbers increased from 10.4 million to 12.5 million and the average load factor rose from 73.4 percent to 74.6 percent. Many European and Asian routes drew average loads of more than 90 percent.

 
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