Trent 1000 Jet Engine Fan - East Midlands Airport, Leicestershire
Posted by: Groundspeak Premium Member SMacB
N 52° 49.562 W 001° 19.824
30U E 612493 N 5854224
Quick Description: A Trent 1000 Jet Engine Fan at East Midlands Airport, donated in celebration of the avaition industry by Rolls-Royce.
Location: East Midlands, United Kingdom
Date Posted: 1/26/2018 12:24:34 PM
Waymark Code: WMXKXH
Published By: Groundspeak Premium Member SearchN
Views: 2

Long Description:
A Trent 1000 Jet Engine Fan at East Midlands Airport short stay 1 car park, donated in celebration of the avaition industry by Rolls-Royce.

"The Rolls-Royce Trent 1000 is a British turbofan engine, developed from earlier Trent series engines. The Trent 1000 powered the Boeing 787 Dreamliner on its maiden flight, and on its first commercial flight.

On 6 April 2004 Boeing announced that it had selected two engine partners for its new 787: Rolls-Royce and General Electric (GE). In June 2004, the first public engine selection was made by Air New Zealand who chose the Trent 1000 for its two firm orders. In the largest 787 order, that of Japan's All Nippon Airways, Rolls-Royce was selected as the engine supplier. The deal is valued at $1bn (£560m) and covers 30 787-3s and 20 787-8s.

The first run of the Trent 1000 was on 14 February 2006. First flight on Rolls-Royce's own flying testbed (a modified Boeing 747-200) was successfully performed on 18 June 2007 from TSTC Waco Airport The engine received joint certification from the FAA and EASA on 7 August 2007 (7-8-7 in Europe).

The Trent 1000 is the launch engine on both initial 787 variants, the -8 with ANA and the -9 with Air New Zealand. On 7 July 2007, Rolls-Royce secured its largest ever order from an aircraft leasing company when International Lease Finance Corporation placed an order worth $1.3 billion at list prices for Trent 1000s to power 40 of the 787s which it has on order ($16.25 m per engine). On 27 September 2007 British Airways announced the selection of the Trent 1000 to power 24 Boeing 787 aircraft."

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For what use was your waymark originally intended?: Aircraft

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