|Length||36.9 cm||14.5 in||Approx|
|Wingspan||32.4 cm||12.7 in||Approx|
- Constructed with metal and plastic components
- Undercarriage displayable extended or retracted
- Display stand included.
Inflight200 IF35XTX0121 – 1/200 Scale A350-1000, Air Caraïbes, F-HMIL
Inflight200 diecast model IF35XTX0121 replicates in 1/200 scale the Airbus A350-1000, registration F-HMIL in Air Caraïbes’s livery.
Air Caraïbes is a French airline based in the French West Indies and operates scheduled and charter services in the West Indies and transatlantic. Founded in July 2000 with the merger of Air Guadeloupe, Air Martinique, Air Saint Barthélémy, and Air Saint Martin
Airbus A350 XWB
The Airbus A350 XWB (Xtra-Wide-Body) is a European family of long-range, twin-engine wide-body jet airliners. The maiden flight took place on June 14, 2013; the A350-900 entered service on January 15, 2015, with Qatar Airlines; the longer A350-1000 entered service on February 24, 2018, with the same airline.
The A350 airframe is the first by Airbus made primarily of carbon fibre composites; other materials used include aluminium alloys, titanium and steel. The semi-monocoque fuselage of composite structure allows higher cabin pressure and humidity with lower maintenance costs. The cockpit has a glass cockpit, a head-up display (HUD), a side-stick and digital fly-by-wire controls. The composite wings are a swept-back cantilever design, low mounted with the last 4.4 m (14 ft) curved upwards, forming a winglet. The tail assembly is a single fin swept-back cantilever structure with variable incident tailplane and separately controlled elevators. The undercarriage is a standard tricycle type. The flight crew consists of two pilots and the passenger cabin typical seats 315 (-900) and 369 (-1000) in two classes up to ten abreast.
Powered by two Rolls-Royce Trent XWB high bypass axial-flow turbofan engines pylon mounted one under each wing. The A350-1000 has a cruise speed of 903 km/h (561 mph), a service ceiling of 12,630 m (41,450 ft) and a range of 16,100 km (9,320 mi).