Le rapport pour le 3eme quarter de Boeing, twitterisé et quasi en live sur le Seattle PI !
les "Détails" de Rolls Royce,
avec le T1000, Soft, plus Hard à revoir, mais ça ira, il ne sera pas nécessaire de le re-certifier (He ben, déjà le fait d'en parler ... ou d'y avoir pensé
Et beaucoup d'options sont ouvertes pour les 737-777, pas de décisions rapides !
Pour le reste, ça semble s'arranger !
------------ Un Extrait de Jim McNerney !!----------------http://blog.seattlepi.com/aerospace/
If someone ordered a commercial airplane now: "It would be difficult to get one before the end of 2012.
"On 787 Rolls-Royce Trent 1000 engine issue: "Rolls is confident that they can support our schedule with a hardware and a software fix. It is not going to require that they recertify the engine." They just have to submit more data."The failure has been understood by Rolls, as they said, and they now have to show the regulators ... the modifications they make to both software and hardware are sufficient to address what happened."
On 737 replacement or re-engining: "With a new airplane in the 2020 time frame, it's not clear that it would" make sense to re-engine.Boeing has improved fuel burn on the engines by 5 percent since introducing the Next-Generation: "There's another 2 percent out ahead of us. There's a new interior. So there's no reason to believe we wouldn't keep improving that."
"Something that may be nearer in would be the 777."
On 747-8 issues: We're comfortable with the fixes for the wheel-well and flaps 30 issues, and feeling increasingly comfortable that fixes are in hand for the low-frequency vibration and actuator issues.
On 737 and 777 replacement/updates: If we opt to replace the 737 in the 2020 timeframe, "We would probably have to address changes to the 777 before then
. ... We're studying everything from a completely new airplane to modification to the wing and the engines."
Bon, côté écos, c'est exactementdans les prévisions de Wall Street, tout va bien !Boeing profits up on commercial deliveries
Boeing posted a profit of $837 million, $1.12 per share, in the third quarter, up from a loss of $1.56 billion, $2.23 per share, a year earlier, the company reported Wednesday.
Boeing attributed the profits to "higher commercial airplanes volume and strong performance across the company's core businesses." It noted that 2009 third-quarter results suffered
from the company's reclassification of the initial flight-test 787 Dreamliners
as research and development expenses, because extensive modifications made them unmarketable (a $2.6 billion hit), and a $1 billion charge on the 747-8
Boeing reported a profit of $787 million, $1.06 per share, in the second quarter of 2010.
"Our results and revised outlook reflect the continued strong performance of our commercial production and services programs and the ability of our defense businesses to produce solid results in a challenging environment,"
Jim McNerney, Boeing's chairman, president and chief executive officer, said in a news release. "Orders were particularly encouraging, with a multi-year production contract for 124 F/A-18 aircraft and more than 200 net commercial airplane orders booked in the quarter, increasing our backlog and demonstrating improved overall market confidence."
The company increased its 2010 earnings per share guidance to between $3.80 and $4 per share and operating cash flow guidance to greater than $1.5 billion reflecting the continued strong performance in its Commercial Airplanes business. It narrowed revenue guidance was narrowed to between $64.5 billion and $65.5 billion.