+49 (0)421 24 133-20
Lufthansa Aviation Training Center Berlin is located in the southeast of the capital and close to Schönefeld Airport. It provides cockpit crews from all over the world top training conditions and currently has twelve full flight simulators. Through the merger with CityLine Canadair Simulator and Training in 2010, the full flight simulator training offerings were greatly expanded for short and medium distances.
In Berlin you can choose between the following short and medium haul aircrafts (Airbus A320, Boeing 737 Classic and NG, Canadair Jet) and the long haul simulators (Airbus A330, Boeing 777).
The first A320 was delivered in 1988 and was known as the first civilian aircraft to pioneer the revolutionary digital fly-by-wire control systems. Initially dismissed as the "Atari Plane," the majority of pilots were soon convinced of the need for automation in many of the monitoring functions. The Airbus A320 Family also includes two shorter A318 and A319 models and the long A321 version. All have a standard fuselage with six passenger seats per row and a center aisle.
Fly the Airbus A320 full flight simulator in Frankfurt, Munich, Essen, Berlin or Vienna.
|Length||37,57 m||Max. take-off weight||77.000 kg|
|Heigth||11,75 m||Max. take-off thrust||2 x 118 kN|
|Wingspan||34,10 m||Max. range||5.700 km|
|Fuselage diameter||3,96 m||Max. landing weight||64.500 kg|
The Boeing 737 was developed by U.S. manufacturer Boeing in cooperation with Deutsche Lufthansa AG. In 1968, Lufthansa was allowed to take over the first aircraft delivered from the assembly line. Due to its somewhat stout and compact appearance, it was known as "Bobby". The Boeing 737 has developed into the most successful jet aircraft family of all time. Initially designed only for short distances, today the latest generation of Boeing 737s fly as Boeing Business Jet (BBJ) non-stop even from Germany to Chicago or from Dubai to Austria.
|Length||33,41 m||Max. take-off weight||56.470 kg|
|Height||11,13 m||Max. take-off thrust||2 x 88,7 kN|
|Wingspan||28,88 m||Max. range||4.180 km|
|Fuselage diameter||3,76 m||Max. landing weight||51.710 kg|
The Canadair jet, the twin-engine regional jet from Canadian manufacturer Bombardier is, based on the number of aircraft models, the most successful in the post-war period. After the first 50-seat versions, extended versions were added over the years and finally the CRJ1000 for up to 104 passengers. The two-man cockpit features comprehensive modern aviation electronics including display screen technology, inertial navigation system, "Flight Management System", collision warning system and a "Head-up Guidance System" (optional), enabling (very) bad weather approaches. Experiencing a start with a Canadair Jet is fun – it’s as if the aircraft is drawn back by a rubber band and silently catapulted into the sky with an acceleration that doesn’t quit.
Fly the Canadair Jet full flight simulator in Berlin.
|Length||36,40 m||Max. take-off weight||36.515 kg|
|Heigth||7,51 m||Max. take-off thrust||2 x 58,4 kN|
|Wingspan||24,85 m||Max. range||3.184 km|
|Fuselage diameter||2,69 m||Max. landing weight||30.300 kg|
The Airbus A330 first lifted off in 1992. The twin-engine long haul aircraft offers standard seating for up to 300 passengers and has a range of over 10,000 kilometers. The A330 is the sister model of the A340, which has two more engines than the A330. While the four-engine A340, with its larger tanks, operates more frequently on full-fledged long distances, the A330 is increasingly common on medium haul routes. By March 2013, almost 1,000 A330s were delivered, most of which are still in operation.
|Length||63,70 m||Max. take-off weight||233.000 kg|
|Height||16,90 m||Max. take-off thrust||12.500 m|
|Wingspan||60,30 m||Max. range||10.000 km|
|Fuselage diameter||5,64 m||Max. landing weight||187.000 kg|
The Boeing 777, also known as the "Triple Seven" has been in operation since 1995 and is the largest twin-engine commercial aircraft in the world to this day. The 777 is the first Boeing which used the fly-by-wire control. It tricks the pilots in the cockpit with the typical Boeing "steering wheel"; however the control commands are actually digitally converted underneath the floor. The Boeing 777-200LR holds the record as an ultra long haul with nearly 17,500 kilometers.
|Length||73,90 m||Max. take-off weight||351.534 kg|
|Height||18,60 m||Max. Startschub||2 x 512 kN|
|Wingspan||64,80 m||Max. range||14.594 km|
|Fuselage diameter||6,20 m||Max. landing weight||251.000 kg|
Where to find us:
Lufthansa Aviation Training Berlin GmbH
+49 (0)421 24 133-20
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