|Length||19.2 cm||7.55 in||Approx|
|Wingspan||14.2 cm||5.59 in||Approx|
- Constructed with metal and plastic components
- Undercarriage fixed extended
- Display stand included.
Gemini Jets G2KLM847 – 1/200 Scale McDonnell Douglas DC-9-32, KLM
Gemini Jets diecast model G2KLM847 replicates in 1/200 scale the McDonnell Douglas DC-9-32, registration PH-DNG in the 1960s livery of KLM Royal Dutch Airlines.
KLM Royal Dutch Airlines
KLM Royal Dutch Airlines (Koninklijke Luchtvaart Maatschappij N.V) is the flag carrier of the Netherlands. Founded on October 7, 1919, it is the oldest airline in the world still operating under its original name. It merged with Air France in May 2004 and created Air France-KLM. Both Air France and KLM continue to fly under their original names. Subsidiary airlines are KLM Cityhopper, KLM Asia, Martinair and Transavia.
McDonnell Douglas DC-9
The McDonnell Douglas DC-9 is an American twin turbofan, narrow-bodied, short to medium range airliner. It first flew on February 25, 1965, entering service in December with Delta Air Lines. Designed to operate from short runways with less ground infrastructure. In US military service the type received the designation of C-9. Built-in several variants, production ended in 1982 with 976 built. Developed into the MD-80, MD-90, MD-95 and finally the Boeing 717.
Airframe construction is mainly of aluminium alloy with a semi-monocoque fuselage with built-in airstairs, the low mounted wings and T-tail assembly are of cantilever design with sweep back. The retractable undercarriage is a tricycle type mount to the wing roots, folding inwards into the fuselage; the steerable nose wheel retracts rearward. Flight crew consists of a pilot and copilot, and the passenger cabin typically seats 80 to 139 passengers depending on variant and seating arrangement.
It is powered by two Pratt & Whitney JT8D low-bypass turbofan engines mounted on pylons, one on each side of the rear fuselage. The DC-9-30 has a cruise speed of 907 km/h (564 mph), a maximum speed of 926 km/h (575 mph), a 10,670 m (35,000 ft) service ceiling and a range of 3,095 km (1923 mi).