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Bell 214
The Bell 214
Bell 214
is a medium-lift helicopter derived from Bell Helicopter's ubiquitous UH-1 Huey series. The Bell 214ST
Bell 214ST
shares the same model number, but is a larger, much-modified twin-engine derivative.Contents1 Design and development 2 Operational history 3 Variants 4 Operators4.1 Military operators 4.2 Former operators5 Specifications (214A) 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksDesign and development[edit] The original development of the Model 214 was announced by Bell in 1970 under the name "Huey Plus". The first prototype was based on a Bell 205 airframe equipped with a Lycoming T53-L-702 engine of 1,900 shp.[1] The first Bell 214A demonstration prototype followed and was evaluated in Iran
Iran
during field exercises with the Imperial Iranian Armed Forces. The trial was judged successful and an order for 287 214A helicopters followed
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Aircraft Engine
An aircraft engine is the component of the propulsion system for an aircraft that generates mechanical power
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AgustaWestland AW139
The AgustaWestland AW139 is a 15-seat medium-sized twin-engined helicopter developed and produced principally by AgustaWestland. It is marketed at several different roles, including VIP/corporate transport, offshore transport, fire fighting, law enforcement, search and rescue, emergency medical service, disaster relief, and maritime patrol.[3] In addition to AgustaWestland's own manufacturing facilities in Italy and the United States, the AW139 is produced in Russia by HeliVert, a joint venture between AgustaWestland and Russian Helicopters. The AW139 was originally designed and developed jointly by Agusta and Bell Helicopters and marketed as the Agusta-Bell AB139, being redesignated AW139 when Bell withdrew from the project
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Maximum Takeoff Weight
The maximum takeoff weight (MTOW) or maximum gross takeoff weight (MGTOW) or maximum takeoff mass (MTOM) of an aircraft is the maximum weight at which the pilot is allowed to attempt to take off, due to structural or other limits. The analogous term for rockets is gross lift-off mass, or GLOW. MTOW is usually specified in units of kilograms or pounds. MTOW is the heaviest weight at which the aircraft has been shown to meet all the airworthiness requirements applicable to it. MTOW of an aircraft is fixed, and does not vary with altitude, air temperature or the length of the runway to be used for takeoff or landing. A different weight, the "maximum permissible takeoff weight" or "regulated takeoff weight", varies according to flap setting, altitude, air temperature, length of runway and other factors
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Manufacturer's Empty Weight
In aviation, manufacturer's empty weight (MEW) (also known as manufacturer's weight empty (MWE)) is the weight of the aircraft "as built" and includes the weight of the structure, power plant, furnishings, installations, systems and other equipment that are considered an integral part of an aircraft before additional operator items are added for operation. Basic aircraft empty weight is essentially the same and excludes any baggage, passengers, or usable fuel. Some manufacturers define this empty weight as including optional equipment, i.e
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Turboshaft
A turboshaft engine is a form of gas turbine which is optimized to produce shaft power rather than jet thrust. In concept, turboshaft engines are very similar to turbojets, with additional turbine expansion to extract heat energy from the exhaust and convert it into output shaft power. They are even more similar to turboprops, with only minor differences, and a single engine is often sold in both forms. Turboshaft
Turboshaft
engines are commonly used in applications that require a sustained high power output, high reliability, small size, and light weight. These include helicopters, auxiliary power units, boats and ships, tanks, hovercraft, and stationary equipment.Contents1 Overview 2 History 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksOverview[edit] A turboshaft engine may be made up of two major parts assemblies: the 'gas generator' and the 'power section'
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United Arab Emirates
Coordinates: 24°N 54°E / 24°N 54°E / 24; 54United Arab Emirates الإمارات العربية المتحدة (Arabic) Dawlat-al-Imārāt al-'Arabīyah al-MuttaḥidahFlagEmblemAnthem: عيشي بلادي "Īšiy Bilādī" "Long Live my Nation"Location of  United Arab Emirates  (green) in the Arabian Peninsula  (white)Capital Abu Dhabi 24°28′N 54°22′E / 24.467°N 54.367°E / 24.467; 54.367Largest city Dubai 25°15′N 55°18′E / 25.250°N 55.300°E / 25.250; 55.300Official languages ArabicRecognised national languagesEnglish Hindi Persian Urdu[1]Ethnic groups40% Emirati 11.6% Indian 10.2% Pakistani 9.5% Bangladeshi 6.1% Filipino 15.1% othersReligion IslamDemonym Emirati[2]Government Federal constitutional monarchy• PresidentKhalifa bin Zayed Al Nahyan• Prime Minist
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Range (aeronautics)
The maximal total range is the maximum distance an aircraft can fly between takeoff and landing, as limited by fuel capacity in powered aircraft, or cross-country speed and environmental conditions in unpowered aircraft. The range can be seen as the cross-country ground speed multiplied by the maximum time in the air. The fuel time limit for powered aircraft is fixed by the fuel load and rate of consumption. When all fuel is consumed, the engines stop and the aircraft will lose its propulsion. Ferry range means the maximum range the aircraft can fly. This usually means maximum fuel load, optionally with extra fuel tanks and minimum equipment. It refers to transport of aircraft without any passengers or cargo. Combat range is the maximum range the aircraft can fly when carrying ordnance
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Oman
Coordinates: 21°N 57°E / 21°N 57°E / 21; 57Sultanate of Oman سلطنة عُمان (Arabic) Salṭanat ʻUmānFlagNational emblemAnthem: نشيد السلام السلطاني "as-Salām as-Sultānī" "Sultanic Salutation"Location of Oman
Oman
in the Arabian Peninsula
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Ecuadorian Army
Independence War 1820 Battle of Pichincha
Battle of Pichincha
1822 Gran Colombia–Peru War
Gran Colombia–Peru War
1829 Ecuadorian-Peruvian war 1858 Battle of Guayaquil
Battle of Guayaquil
1860 Ecuadorian-Colombian War
Ecuadorian-Colombian War
1863 Chincha Islands War
Chincha Islands War
1864 Ecuadorian-Peruvian War
Ecuadorian-Peruvian War
1941 Paquisha War
Paquisha War
1981 Cenepa War
Cenepa War
1995CommandersCurrent commanderPatricio Cardenas GRAD. COMANDANTE GENERAL DEL EJÉRCITO ECUATORIANONotable commandersGRAD. Carlomagno Andrade GRAD. Miguel Iturralde GRAD. Paco Moncayo GRAD. Oswaldo JarrínInsigniaFlagRoundelThe Ecuadorian Army
Army
(Ejército Ecuatoriano) is the land component of the Ecuadorian Armed Forces
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Ecuador
Coordinates: 2°00′S 77°30′W / 2.000°S 77.500°W / -2.000; -77.500Republic of Ecuador República del Ecuador  (Spanish)FlagCoat of armsMotto: "Dios, patria y libertad" (Spanish) "Pro Deo, Patria et Libertate" (Latin) "God, homeland and freedom"Anthem: Salve, Oh Patria  (Spanish) Hail, Oh HomelandLocation of  Ecuador  (dark green) in South America  (grey)Capital Quito 00°9′S 78°21′W / 0.150°S 78.350°W / -0.150; -78.350Largest city GuayaquilOfficial languages Spanish[1]Recognized regional languages Kichwa
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Ceiling (aeronautics)
With respect to aircraft performance, a ceiling is the maximum density altitude an aircraft can reach under a set of conditions, as determined by its flight envelope.Contents1 Service ceiling 2 Absolute ceiling 3 See also 4 ReferencesService ceiling[edit] Service ceiling is where the rate of climb drops below a prescribed value. The service ceiling is the maximum usable altitude of an aircraft. Specifically, it is the density altitude at which flying in a clean configuration, at the best rate of climb airspeed for that altitude and with all engines operating and producing maximum continuous power, will produce a given rate of climb (a typical value might be 100 feet per minute climb or 30 metres per minute,[1] or on the order of 500 feet per minute climb for jet aircraft)
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History Of The Iranian Air Force
The history of the Iranian Air Force
Iranian Air Force
can be divided into two phases — before the Islamic Revolution, and after it.Contents1 Imperial era 2 Post-Islamic Revolution2.1 Iran– Iraq
Iraq

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Chord (aircraft)
In aeronautics, chord refers to the imaginary straight line joining the leading and trailing edges of an aerofoil. The chord length is the distance between the trailing edge and the point on the leading edge where the chord intersects the leading edge.[1][2] The point on the leading edge that is used to define the chord can be defined as either the surface point of minimum radius,[2] or the surface point that will yield maximum chord length[citation needed]. The wing, horizontal stabilizer, vertical stabilizer and propeller of an aircraft are all based on aerofoil sections, and the term chord or chord length is also used to describe their width
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Lycoming Engines
Lycoming Engines
Lycoming Engines
is a major American manufacturer of aircraft engines. With a factory in Williamsport, Pennsylvania, Lycoming produces a line of horizontally opposed, air-cooled, four-, six- and eight-cylinder engines including the only FAA-certified aerobatic and helicopter piston engines on the market. The company has built more than 325,000 piston aircraft engines and powers more than half the world's general aviation fleet, both rotary and fixed wing
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International Standard Book Number
"ISBN" redirects here. For other uses, see ISBN (other).International Standard Book
Book
NumberA 13-digit ISBN, 978-3-16-148410-0, as represented by an EAN-13 bar codeAcronym ISBNIntroduced 1970; 48 years ago (1970)Managing organisation International ISBN AgencyNo. of digits 13 (formerly 10)Check digit Weighted sumExample 978-3-16-148410-0Website www.isbn-international.orgThe International Standard Book
Book
Number (ISBN) is a unique[a][b] numeric commercial book identifier. Publishers purchase ISBNs from an affiliate of the International ISBN Agency.[1] An ISBN is assigned to each edition and variation (except reprintings) of a book. For example, an e-book, a paperback and a hardcover edition of the same book would each have a different ISBN. The ISBN is 13 digits long if assigned on or after 1 January 2007, and 10 digits long if assigned before 2007
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