BAC One-Eleven 510ED British European Airways (BEA ), G-AVMI 1/200 Scale Diecast Model JC Wings JC2BEA954 / XX2954
JC Wings JC2BEA954 / XX2954 1/200 scale diecast model of the BAC One-Eleven 510ED, registration G-AVMI, “Red Square” livery, British European Airways (BEA).
JC Wings JC2BEA954 / XX2954 – 1/200 Scale One-Eleven 510ED Diecast Model
JC Wings JC2BEA954 / XX2954 diecast model replicates in 1/200 scale the One-Eleven 510ED registration G-AVMI. In the “Red Square” livery of British European Airways (BEA ). This aircraft MSN 137, delivered new to BEA in April 1968 and on April 1, 1974, moved to British Airways (BA) with the merger of BEA with BOAC. Sold to European Aircharter in February 1996.
JC Wings 1/200 scale One-Eleven 500 model details
Diecast Model Dimensions:
- Length 16.3o cm 6.42 in Approx
- Wingspan 14.25 cm 5.60 in Approx.
Diecast Model Features Include:
- Constructed with metal and plastic components
- Undercarriage fixed extended
- Display stand included.
British European Airways (BEA) was a British airline operating short to medium-haul routes. Established by BOAC on January 1, 1946, it conducted domestic and international services. The airline introduced the “Red Square” livery in the late 1950s and the “Speedjack” livery in late 1960s. In April 1969, formed BEA Airtours, a low-cost airline with services commencing in March 1970. BEA merged with BOAC to form British Airways (BA) on April 1, 1974. British Airways revived the BEA name from 1991 to 2008.
The British Aircraft Corporation BAC One-Eleven is a British narrow-bodied short-range jet airliner, the second such airliner to enter service, after the Sud Aviation Caravelle. The first flight took place on August 20, 1963, and began service in April 1965 with British United Airways (BUA). Also referred to as the BAC-111 or BAC 1-11 the design, initiated by Hunting Aircraft, formerly Percival Aircraft Ltd and developed by the British Aircraft Corporation after the government forced the merger of several British aircraft manufacturers in 1960. It was also manufactured under licence in Romania as the Rombac One-Eleven. The crash of the prototype on October 22, 1963, during stall testing, led to the discovery of what became known as a deep stall.
One of the most successful of British airliners with more than half of launch sales coming from the US. It remained in worldwide service until the 1990s when it underwent an acceleration in retirement, in part due to aircraft noise restrictions introduction into Europe. The last two aircraft in service were used by Northrop Grumman as an airborne test bed, with one retired in 2018 and the other to follow in 2019 or 2022.
Manufacture in several variants with the first production model was the -200 with seating for up to 80 passengers, followed by the -300 with uprated engines and higher fuel capacity. The -400 was a -300 with American instrumentation.
The -500 also known as Super One-Eleven, introduced in 1967 had the fuselage extended by 5.64 m (18 ft 6 in), increasing passenger seating to 119. Along with an increased wingspan of 1.5 m (5 ft) and more powerful engines. The – 510ED manufactured for BEA/British Airways had instrumentation and avionics of or similar to the Hawker Siddeley HS.121 Trident.
The -475 launched in 1970 was to compete with the F28. It combined the -400 fuselage with the engines and wings of the -500.
BAC One-Eleven 500 specifications
- Flight crew: Two pilots
- Passenger Seating: up to 119
- Length: 32.61 m (93 ft 6 in)
- Wingspan: 28.5 m (93 ft 6 in)
- Height: 7.47 m (24ft 6 in)
- Empty weight: 24,758 kg (54,582 lb)
- Engines: two Rolls-Royce RB.163 Spey Mk 512-14DW.
- Cruise speed: 742 km/h (461 mph), Mach 0.71
- Maximum speed: 760 km/h (472 mph), Mach 0.60
- Range: 2744 km (1,705 mi)
- MTOW: 47,400 kg (104,500 lb)
- Service ceiling: 11,000 m (35,000 ft).