2000 BEECHJET 400A SN RK-278
$995,000 USD
1999 BEECHJET 400A SN RK-224
$995,000 USD
1998 BEECHJET 400A SN RK-187
MAKE OFFER
1989 HAWKER 800SP SN NA0421
MAKE OFFER
1979 HAWKER 700A SN NA0253
$595,000 USD
HAWKER JETS FOR SALE
Omni   International   Jet   Trading   is   an   industry   leading   source   for   quality   pre-owned   Cessna   Citation   jets   for   sale. Should   you   not   see   type   of   jet   aircraft   you   are   looking   for,   feel   free   to   call   us   and   we   will   find   it   for   you.   We   focus   on presenting the best aircraft at the best price.
OMNI International Jet Trading
Jet Sales & Acquisitions since 1963
HAWKER JET PERFORMANCE AT A GLANCE PAX = Typical Passenger Configuration        CABINV = Cabin Volume in Cubic Feet        CABINH = Cabin Height in Feet        BAGV = Baggage Volume (Interior/Exterior) in Cubic Feet        PAY - Payload with Full Fuel (lbs)        MTOW = Max Take Off Weight (lbs)        CRUISE = Normal Cruise Speed (kts)        RANGE = NBAA IFR Range with Seats Full (NM)    GPH = Gallons per hour             AIRCRAFT           PAX    CABINV   CABINH   BAGV     PAY       MTOW      CRUISE  RANGE   Hawker 400/731     7      545      5.75     36/0.0   1,850     23,600    420     1,950 Hawker 400XP       8      305      4.8      31/25    473       16,300    445     1,180 Hawker 700A        8      600      5.775    40/0.0   1,350     24,800    420     1,960 Hawker 800A        8      600      5.75     48/0.0   1,520     27,400    425     2,390 Hawker 800XP       8      600      5.75     48/0.0   1,720     28,000    430     2,470 Hawker 850XP       8      600      5.75     49/0.0   1,790     28,000    430     2,525 Hawker 900XP       8      604      5.75     50       1,620     28,000    430     2,733 Hawker 1000        8      680      5.75     50/0.0   1,660     31,100    440     2,970
Information   provided   as   a   courtesy   to   clients   of   OMNI   JET   TRADING.   It   is   based   upon   the   best available   information.   However,   many   figures   are   based   upon   estimates   or   variable   conditions   and   we do not warrant it for accuracy and it should not be used for flight planning purposes. Use only an approved flight manual for the aircraft.
HAWKER JETS AIRCRAFT HISTORY HAWKER 4000 (2008 to 2013 - SN RC-7 to SN RC-79) The Hawker 4000, originally known as the Hawker Horizon, is a super-midsize business jet developed by Hawker Beechcraft (formerly Raytheon Aircraft Company). The Hawker 4000 can be outfitted to seat ten people. The aircraft's carbon composite construction gives it more interior space than many jets in its class. Interior standing room is an average of six feet. This composite construction also makes the aircraft lighter than a standard aluminum structure, allowing a maximum range of 3,445 nautical miles, and a service ceiling of 45,000 feet (14,000 m). The flight deck features a Honeywell Primus Epic avionics suite with EICAS, FADEC and autothrottle. Cabin comfort has probably been the most consistent strength of the Hawkers over the years and that was the starting point for the new 4000. The Hawker 4000’s are equipped with the Pratt & Whitney PW308A engines flat rated to 6,900 pounds of thrust, only slightly more than the 6,826 pounds of thrust produced by the Challenger 300’s Honeywell HTF7000 engines. The inspection interval for the PW308A is 6,000 hours and on-condition for the HTF7000. The big 4000 cabin -- one of the first of what we now call the super-midsize business jets -- also has the room for a full capability galley, and a large, comfortable and private lavatory. At 25 feet in length, the 4000 cabin intrudes on the domain of the large cabin business jets. To make the cabin even more comfortable the 4000 has a flat floor throughout, and six-foot headroom making it comfortable and easy to stand and move about. The new 4000 has both excellent climb capability and among the shortest runway requirements in the category. With the Block-Point upgrade, the 4000 now has a totally paperless cockpit. Operational safety has been greatly enhanced with the addition of a Honeywell-sourced Runway Awareness and Advisory System (RAAS). Dual air cycle machines (ACMs), a feature not available on the Challenger 300, provide increased dispatch reliability. Should an ACM fail, the 4000 can stay at altitude, a very useful capability for long-range over-water flights. Additionally, it enhances dual-zone cabin/cockpit temperature control. The flight controls mix conventional manual controls and fly-by-wire (FBW) components. The elevator and ailerons are cable/push rod surfaces, the spoilers and rudder FBW. In 2006, Raytheon Aircraft sold Raytheon Corporate Jets to a new investor group which renamed the company as Hawker Beechcraft Corporation. This deal left the company with a heavy burden of debt which it struggled to support from the economic crisis of 2008 onwards. In May 2012, the company entered bankruptcy.  By October 2012 the company decided to cease jet production and exited bankruptcy on its own in February 2013, under a new name, Beechcraft Corporation. In March of 2014, Textron Aviation (owners of Cessna Aircraft) purchased Beechcraft Corporation.   HAWKER 900XP ( 2008 to 2012 - SN HA-0001 to SN HA-0221) The Hawker 900XP retains all of the Hawker 850’s advanced traits (fuel efficiency, aerodynamics, comfort, performance capabilities), but comes with new Honeywell TFE731-50BR engines for increased range, better hot/high-altitude and cruise performance. On the runway in hot/high conditions, the 900XP requires 1,800 feet less runway for a 2,000 nautical mile trip with six passengers. Each engine is rated at 4,660 lbs. of thrust. Like the 850XP, the 900XP features the Collins Pro Line 21 avionics suite. Four 8×10 inch adaptive screens display navigation, terrain awareness warning systems (TAWS), and enhanced ground proximity warning systems (EGPWS). The system is set-up intuitively to decrease workload while increasing safety and awareness in the cockpit. In 2006, Raytheon Aircraft sold Raytheon Corporate Jets to a new investor group which renamed the company as Hawker Beechcraft Corporation. This deal left the company with a heavy burden of debt which it struggled to support from the economic crisis of 2008 onwards. In May 2012, the company entered bankruptcy.  By October 2012 the company decided to cease jet production and exited bankruptcy on its own in February 2013, under a new name, Beechcraft Corporation. In March of 2014, Textron Aviation (owners of Cessna Aircraft) purchased Beechcraft Corporation.     HAWKER 800XP / 850XP / 750 (1995 to 2007 - SN 258277 to SN 258847) The Hawker 800XP is one of the most successful private jets that British Aerospace has ever made. It is a third-generation model of the 800 series. Two AlliedSignal TFE731-5BR engines power the Hawker 800XP, capable of giving off 4,660 pounds of thrust each on takeoff. The Hawker 800XP can climb to an altitude of 37,000 feet in twenty minutes, where it can reach its high cruise speed of 447 knots. For long range cruise speeds, the Hawker 800XP flies at 39,000 feet at a speed of 400 knots. If needed, it can fly up to 41,000 feet to avoid traffic or weather. The cabin is pressurized to 8.6 psi, meaning that it can maintain a sea level cabin at 22,200 feet. Modifications were made to the wing as well – the wing used on the Hawker 1000 was chosen over the previous Hawker 800 wings with winglets, resulting in a longer range and higher loading capacity. When carrying six passengers, crew, and their baggage, the Hawker 800XP’s maximum range is 2,900 miles (2,540 nautical miles). The useful load of the Hawker 800XP is slightly higher than the loads of the Hawker 800A. Starting in 2001, Hawker 800XP’s were offered with an optional choice of the Pro Line 21 advanced avionics suite. The Pro Line 21 package adds significant resale value. Another popular option for Hawker 800XP’s are the Aviation Partners winglets which increase climb performance. The Hawker 850XP is identical to the 800XP except that it includes winglets as standard equipment, which have extended its operating range by 100 nautical miles (190 km). The Hawker 850XP also incorporates advanced Pro Line 21 avionics and a redesigned interior as standard equipment. In October 2006, the company began offering a variant called the Hawker 750, in which the ventral fuel tank is replaced by an externally accessed baggage pannier, which reduces range slightly.   HAWKER 1000 (1990 to 1997 - SN 259003 to SN 259052) Design and production on the Hawker 1000 began during a hugely successful production run for the Hawker 800. While well-loved by many, the Hawker 800 had two glaring shortcomings in the eyes of its users: minimal baggage space and limited range. Luggage in the Hawker 800 was relegated to a small forward closet inside the cabin of the aircraft, making the storage of odd or over sized objects difficult. The range of the Hawker 800 allowed for nonstop coast to coast flights in the continental U.S. eastbound, but westbound nonstop flights were not assured. The Hawker 1000 solved these issues with the addition of an externally- accessible baggage compartment aft of the lavatory, which doubled available baggage space, and increased range of over 3000 nautical miles, allowing for nonstop flights coast to coast. Other beneficial changes included the introduction of sturdier landing gear, more powerful and efficient Pratt and Whitney 305B engines, and better construction overall. During the six years the two models were built simultaneously, the 800 outsold the 1000 by better than two to one and the 1000's production rate dwindled to fewer than 12 per year. The last 1000 rolled off the line in 1997. By then, Raytheon was immersed in developing a true super-midsize jet, the composite fuselage Hawker Horizon (renamed the Hawker 4000). In all, 52 Hawker 1000s were manufactured. The BAE-125-1000 became the Hawker 1000 in mid 1993 when Raytheon purchased British Aerospace's Corporate Jets division.   HAWKER 800A / 800SP (1983 to 1995 - SN 258001 to SN 258276) In April 1981, the British Aerospace sought to improve the BAe 125-700 series. By May 1983 the new HS 125-800 aircraft was ready for its first test flight. The 800 series has a number of modifications and changes over the 700, the most noticeable being the redesigned cockpit windscreen. Accompanying this are a modified rear fuselage fairing, as well as a glass cockpit and uprated (from 3,700 to 4,300 lb) Garrett TFE731-5R-1H engines. British Aerospace also improved the wing by incorporating new outer wing sections. This helped to reduce drag and improve aerodynamic efficiency. In the late 1980’s, British Aerospace sold the company to Beech Aircraft Company. In 1994 Beech Aircraft (which was also controlled by Raytheon) merged with Raytheon Corporate Jets to form Raytheon Aircraft. With addition of Aviation Partners winglets, the Hawker 800 is known as the Hawker 800SP (for “special performance”).   HAWKER 700A (1977 to 1984 - SN NA0201 to SN NA0345) The Hawker 125-700 first flew on June 19, 1976, and the model remained in production until it was replaced by the Hawker 125-800 in 1984. With the exception of some minor internal changes the Hawker 700 series was nearly identical to the Hawker 600 model except that it adapted the Garrett (Honeywell) TFE-731 as the standard engine, which brought with it significant performance and fuel economy benefits, and replacing the Rolls-Royce Viper engines. There were a total of 215 Hawker 700s built – 180 Hawker 700A and 35 700B. Some 700B’s were converted to Hawker 700A’s   HAWKER 600/731 (1972 to 1976) The Series 600 features a stretched fuselage taking standard main cabin seating from six to eight, or up to 14 in a high density configuration. Other changes included more powerful RollsRoyce Viper 601-22 turbojets, lengthened vertical tail and ventral fin and a fuel tank in the extended dorsal fin. The 600 first flew on January 21, 1971 and it became the standard production model until the Honeywell TFE-731 turbofan powered 700 series was introduced. Some Series 600s were re-engined with TFE-731s.   HAWKER 400/731 (1969 to 1972 - SN NA713 to SN NA780) When De Havilland merged into Hawker Siddeley the Series 4, which featured numerous minor refinements from the previous HS125-3A, was marketed as the Series 400A and 400B and 116 were built. Most of the original Viper powered aircraft are already scrapped. However, from 1977 to 1985, Allied Signal offered an engine retrofit program to the more fuel efficient TFE-731 turbo fan engines. Many Hawker 400’s were converted to the TFE 731 engines and are still in operation today.   BEECHJET AIRCRAFT HISTORY   HAWKER 400XP / 450XP  (2003 to 2009 - SN RK-354 to SN RK-605) In 1993 Raytheon purchased the Hawker business jet product line from British Aerospace. The Beechjet 400 was eventually renamed the Hawker 400 to map it into the Hawker product line. The Hawker 400XP incorporates further aerodynamic, mechanical and interior improvements gleaned from the Hawker 800XP. In October 2008, Hawker Beechcraft announced upgrades to the design, resulting in the new model designation Hawker 450XP. Upgrades were to include new, more fuel efficient engines (Pratt & Whitney PW535Ds with 2,965 pounds of thrust each). The Hawker 450XP was canceled in June 2009 due to poor economic conditions   BEECHJET 400 / 400A (1986 to 2003 - SN RJ-1 to SN RK– 353) Beechcraft bought the production rights to the Diamond 1A and began manufacturing it as their own model, initially re-designated as the Beechjet 400. The Beechjet 400 was certificated by the Federal Aviation Administration in May 1986. Raytheon/Beechcraft steadily developed their own improvements to the model, leading to the 400A in 1990. Improvements in the 400A include longer range, higher take-off weights and improved luxury appointments. An all-glass flight deck was also offered.   DIAMOND 1A (1982 to 1985 - SN A003 to SN A0092) The aircraft was originally designed as the Mitsubishi MU-300 Diamond, an all-new, all-jet development to complement and slot above the Mitsubishi MU-2 and provide Mitsubishi Heavy Industries with their top-of- the-line corporate aircraft model (hence the name "Diamond").[5] The aircraft first flew on 29 August 1978.[6] It is a small, low-winged twin-turbofan aircraft of all metal construction, flown by a crew of two pilots and accommodating eight passengers in a pressurised cabin. Its wings use a computer designed, supercritical airfoil in order to minimise drag. Its two Pratt & Whitney Canada JT15D turbofans are mounted on the rear fuselage. PREMIER JETS AIRCRAFT HISTORY   PREMIER 1 / 1A (2001 to 2012 - SN RB-1 to SN RB-305) Raytheon’s goal in designing the Premier 1, was to create a high-performing private jet with minimal acquisition and operating costs.  The Premier 1 gained FAA certification in 2001 and noteworthy was that it was one of the first utilizing composite fuselage construction.  The fuselage of the Premier 1 an 1A is made of a high-strength carbon fiber/epoxy honeycomb composite.   It is lightweight, simple to manufacture, and almost never needs repairs.  The thinness of the fuselage is the reason for the cabin’s spaciousness. In 2006, the Premier 1A was certified as the largest single-pilot business jet in the world by Raytheon and Hawker.  Starting with SN RB-135, the Premier 1A offered improved avionics, brakes, and a redesigned cabin. The Premier 1A is powered by two Williams/Rolls-Royce FJ44-2A engines.  Major inspection interval is 3,500 hours. In 2006, Raytheon Aircraft sold Raytheon Corporate Jets to a new investor group which renamed the company as Hawker Beechcraft Corporation. This deal left the company with a heavy burden of debt which it struggled to support from the economic crisis of 2008 onwards. In May 2012, the company entered bankruptcy.  By October 2012 the company decided to cease jet production and exited bankruptcy on its own in February 2013, under a new name, Beechcraft Corporation. In March of 2014, Textron Aviation (owners of Cessna Aircraft) purchased Hawker Beechcraft Corporation.
1988 HAWKER 800A SN 258112 MAKE OFFER
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Omni   International   Jet   Trading   is   an   industry   leading source   for   quality   pre-owned   Cessna   Citation   jets   for sale.   We   focus   on   presenting   the   best   aircraft   at   the   best price.
OMNI International Jet Trading
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2000 BEECHJET 400A SN RK-278
$995,000 USD
1999 BEECHJET 400A SN RK-224
$995,000 USD
1998 BEECHJET 400A SN RK-187
MAKE OFFER
1989 HAWKER 800SP SN NA0421
MAKE OFFER
1979 HAWKER 700A SN NA0253
$595,000 USD
OMNI International Jet Trading 1988 HAWKER 800A SN 258112 MAKE OFFER
1999 BEECHJET 400A SN RK-224
$995,000 USD
2000 BEECHJET 400A SN RK-278
$995,000 USD
1998 BEECHJET 400A SN RK-187
MAKE OFFER
1989 HAWKER 800SP SN NA0421
MAKE OFFER
1979 HAWKER 700A SN NA0253
$595,000 USD
HAWKER JETS FOR SALE
Omni   International   Jet   Trading   is   an   industry   leading   source   for   quality   pre-owned   Cessna   Citation   jets   for   sale. Should   you   not   see   type   of   jet   aircraft   you   are   looking   for,   feel   free   to   call   us   and   we   will   find   it   for   you.   We   focus   on presenting the best aircraft at the best price.
OMNI International Jet Trading
Jet Sales & Acquisitions since 1963
HAWKER JET PERFORMANCE AT A GLANCE PAX = Typical Passenger Configuration        CABINV = Cabin Volume in Cubic Feet        CABINH = Cabin Height in Feet        BAGV = Baggage Volume (Interior/Exterior) in Cubic Feet        PAY - Payload with Full Fuel (lbs)        MTOW = Max Take Off Weight (lbs)        CRUISE = Normal Cruise Speed (kts)        RANGE = NBAA IFR Range with Seats Full (NM)    GPH = Gallons per hour             AIRCRAFT           PAX    CABINV  CABINH   BAGV     PAY       MTOW       CRUISE  RANGE   Hawker 400/731     7      545      5.75     36/0.0   1,850     23,600     420    1,950 Hawker 400XP       8      305      4.8      31/25    473       16,300     445     1,180 Hawker 700A        8      600      5.775    40/0.0   1,350     24,800     420     1,960 Hawker 800A        8      600      5.75     48/0.0   1,520     27,400     425     2,390 Hawker 800XP       8     600      5.75     48/0.0   1,720     28,000     430     2,470 Hawker 850XP       8      600      5.75     49/0.0   1,790     28,000     430     2,525 Hawker 900XP       8      604      5.75     50       1,620     28,000     430     2,733 Hawker 1000        8      680      5.75     50/0.0   1,660     31,100     440     2,970
Information   provided   as   a   courtesy   to   clients   of   OMNI   JET   TRADING.   It   is   based   upon   the   best   available   information. However,   many   figures   are   based   upon   estimates   or   variable   conditions   and   we   do   not   warrant   it   for   accuracy   and   it   should not be used for flight planning purposes. Use only an approved flight manual for the aircraft.
HAWKER JETS AIRCRAFT HISTORY HAWKER 4000 (2008 to 2013 - SN RC-7 to SN RC-79) The Hawker 4000, originally known as the Hawker Horizon, is a super-midsize business jet developed by Hawker Beechcraft (formerly Raytheon Aircraft Company). The Hawker 4000 can be outfitted to seat ten people. The aircraft's carbon composite construction gives it more interior space than many jets in its class. Interior standing room is an average of six feet. This composite construction also makes the aircraft lighter than a standard aluminum structure, allowing a maximum range of 3,445 nautical miles, and a service ceiling of 45,000 feet (14,000 m). The flight deck features a Honeywell Primus Epic avionics suite with EICAS, FADEC and autothrottle. Cabin comfort has probably been the most consistent strength of the Hawkers over the years and that was the starting point for the new 4000. The Hawker 4000’s are equipped with the Pratt & Whitney PW308A engines flat rated to 6,900 pounds of thrust, only slightly more than the 6,826 pounds of thrust produced by the Challenger 300’s Honeywell HTF7000 engines. The inspection interval for the PW308A is 6,000 hours and on-condition for the HTF7000. The big 4000 cabin -- one of the first of what we now call the super-midsize business jets -- also has the room for a full capability galley, and a large, comfortable and private lavatory. At 25 feet in length, the 4000 cabin intrudes on the domain of the large cabin business jets. To make the cabin even more comfortable the 4000 has a flat floor throughout, and six-foot headroom making it comfortable and easy to stand and move about. The new 4000 has both excellent climb capability and among the shortest runway requirements in the category. With the Block-Point upgrade, the 4000 now has a totally paperless cockpit. Operational safety has been greatly enhanced with the addition of a Honeywell-sourced Runway Awareness and Advisory System (RAAS). Dual air cycle machines (ACMs), a feature not available on the Challenger 300, provide increased dispatch reliability. Should an ACM fail, the 4000 can stay at altitude, a very useful capability for long-range over-water flights. Additionally, it enhances dual-zone cabin/cockpit temperature control. The flight controls mix conventional manual controls and fly-by-wire (FBW) components. The elevator and ailerons are cable/push rod surfaces, the spoilers and rudder FBW. In 2006, Raytheon Aircraft sold Raytheon Corporate Jets to a new investor group which renamed the company as Hawker Beechcraft Corporation. This deal left the company with a heavy burden of debt which it struggled to support from the economic crisis of 2008 onwards. In May 2012, the company entered bankruptcy.  By October 2012 the company decided to cease jet production and exited bankruptcy on its own in February 2013, under a new name, Beechcraft Corporation. In March of 2014, Textron Aviation (owners of Cessna Aircraft) purchased Beechcraft Corporation.   HAWKER 900XP ( 2008 to 2012 - SN HA-0001 to SN HA-0221) The Hawker 900XP retains all of the Hawker 850’s advanced traits (fuel efficiency, aerodynamics, comfort, performance capabilities), but comes with new Honeywell TFE731-50BR engines for increased range, better hot/high-altitude and cruise performance. On the runway in hot/high conditions, the 900XP requires 1,800 feet less runway for a 2,000 nautical mile trip with six passengers. Each engine is rated at 4,660 lbs. of thrust. Like the 850XP, the 900XP features the Collins Pro Line 21 avionics suite. Four 8×10 inch adaptive screens display navigation, terrain awareness warning systems (TAWS), and enhanced ground proximity warning systems (EGPWS). The system is set-up intuitively to decrease workload while increasing safety and awareness in the cockpit. In 2006, Raytheon Aircraft sold Raytheon Corporate Jets to a new investor group which renamed the company as Hawker Beechcraft Corporation. This deal left the company with a heavy burden of debt which it struggled to support from the economic crisis of 2008 onwards. In May 2012, the company entered bankruptcy.  By October 2012 the company decided to cease jet production and exited bankruptcy on its own in February 2013, under a new name, Beechcraft Corporation. In March of 2014, Textron Aviation (owners of Cessna Aircraft) purchased Beechcraft Corporation.     HAWKER 800XP / 850XP / 750 (1995 to 2007 - SN 258277 to SN 258847) The Hawker 800XP is one of the most successful private jets that British Aerospace has ever made. It is a third-generation model of the 800 series. Two AlliedSignal TFE731-5BR engines power the Hawker 800XP, capable of giving off 4,660 pounds of thrust each on takeoff. The Hawker 800XP can climb to an altitude of 37,000 feet in twenty minutes, where it can reach its high cruise speed of 447 knots. For long range cruise speeds, the Hawker 800XP flies at 39,000 feet at a speed of 400 knots. If needed, it can fly up to 41,000 feet to avoid traffic or weather. The cabin is pressurized to 8.6 psi, meaning that it can maintain a sea level cabin at 22,200 feet. Modifications were made to the wing as well – the wing used on the Hawker 1000 was chosen over the previous Hawker 800 wings with winglets, resulting in a longer range and higher loading capacity. When carrying six passengers, crew, and their baggage, the Hawker 800XP’s maximum range is 2,900 miles (2,540 nautical miles). The useful load of the Hawker 800XP is slightly higher than the loads of the Hawker 800A. Starting in 2001, Hawker 800XP’s were offered with an optional choice of the Pro Line 21 advanced avionics suite. The Pro Line 21 package adds significant resale value. Another popular option for Hawker 800XP’s are the Aviation Partners winglets which increase climb performance. The Hawker 850XP is identical to the 800XP except that it includes winglets as standard equipment, which have extended its operating range by 100 nautical miles (190 km). The Hawker 850XP also incorporates advanced Pro Line 21 avionics and a redesigned interior as standard equipment. In October 2006, the company began offering a variant called the Hawker 750, in which the ventral fuel tank is replaced by an externally accessed baggage pannier, which reduces range slightly.   HAWKER 1000 (1990 to 1997 - SN 259003 to SN 259052) Design and production on the Hawker 1000 began during a hugely successful production run for the Hawker 800. While well-loved by many, the Hawker 800 had two glaring shortcomings in the eyes of its users: minimal baggage space and limited range. Luggage in the Hawker 800 was relegated to a small forward closet inside the cabin of the aircraft, making the storage of odd or over sized objects difficult. The range of the Hawker 800 allowed for nonstop coast to coast flights in the continental U.S. eastbound, but westbound nonstop flights were not assured. The Hawker 1000 solved these issues with the addition of an externally-accessible baggage compartment aft of the lavatory, which doubled available baggage space, and increased range of over 3000 nautical miles, allowing for nonstop flights coast to coast. Other beneficial changes included the introduction of sturdier landing gear, more powerful and efficient Pratt and Whitney 305B engines, and better construction overall. During the six years the two models were built simultaneously, the 800 outsold the 1000 by better than two to one and the 1000's production rate dwindled to fewer than 12 per year. The last 1000 rolled off the line in 1997. By then, Raytheon was immersed in developing a true super-midsize jet, the composite fuselage Hawker Horizon (renamed the Hawker 4000). In all, 52 Hawker 1000s were manufactured. The BAE-125-1000 became the Hawker 1000 in mid 1993 when Raytheon purchased British Aerospace's Corporate Jets division.   HAWKER 800A / 800SP (1983 to 1995 - SN 258001 to SN 258276) In April 1981, the British Aerospace sought to improve the BAe 125-700 series. By May 1983 the new HS 125-800 aircraft was ready for its first test flight. The 800 series has a number of modifications and changes over the 700, the most noticeable being the redesigned cockpit windscreen. Accompanying this are a modified rear fuselage fairing, as well as a glass cockpit and uprated (from 3,700 to 4,300 lb) Garrett TFE731-5R-1H engines. British Aerospace also improved the wing by incorporating new outer wing sections. This helped to reduce drag and improve aerodynamic efficiency. In the late 1980’s, British Aerospace sold the company to Beech Aircraft Company. In 1994 Beech Aircraft (which was also controlled by Raytheon) merged with Raytheon Corporate Jets to form Raytheon Aircraft. With addition of Aviation Partners winglets, the Hawker 800 is known as the Hawker 800SP (for “special performance”).   HAWKER 700A (1977 to 1984 - SN NA0201 to SN NA0345) The Hawker 125-700 first flew on June 19, 1976, and the model remained in production until it was replaced by the Hawker 125-800 in 1984. With the exception of some minor internal changes the Hawker 700 series was nearly identical to the Hawker 600 model except that it adapted the Garrett (Honeywell) TFE-731 as the standard engine, which brought with it significant performance and fuel economy benefits, and replacing the Rolls-Royce Viper engines. There were a total of 215 Hawker 700s built – 180 Hawker 700A and 35 700B. Some 700B’s were converted to Hawker 700A’s   HAWKER 600/731 (1972 to 1976) The Series 600 features a stretched fuselage taking standard main cabin seating from six to eight, or up to 14 in a high density configuration. Other changes included more powerful RollsRoyce Viper 601-22 turbojets, lengthened vertical tail and ventral fin and a fuel tank in the extended dorsal fin. The 600 first flew on January 21, 1971 and it became the standard production model until the Honeywell TFE-731 turbofan powered 700 series was introduced. Some Series 600s were re-engined with TFE-731s.   HAWKER 400/731 (1969 to 1972 - SN NA713 to SN NA780) When De Havilland merged into Hawker Siddeley the Series 4, which featured numerous minor refinements from the previous HS125- 3A, was marketed as the Series 400A and 400B and 116 were built. Most of the original Viper powered aircraft are already scrapped. However, from 1977 to 1985, Allied Signal offered an engine retrofit program to the more fuel efficient TFE-731 turbo fan engines. Many Hawker 400’s were converted to the TFE 731 engines and are still in operation today.   BEECHJET AIRCRAFT HISTORY   HAWKER 400XP / 450XP  (2003 to 2009 - SN RK-354 to SN RK-605) In 1993 Raytheon purchased the Hawker business jet product line from British Aerospace. The Beechjet 400 was eventually renamed the Hawker 400 to map it into the Hawker product line. The Hawker 400XP incorporates further aerodynamic, mechanical and interior improvements gleaned from the Hawker 800XP. In October 2008, Hawker Beechcraft announced upgrades to the design, resulting in the new model designation Hawker 450XP. Upgrades were to include new, more fuel efficient engines (Pratt & Whitney PW535Ds with 2,965 pounds of thrust each). The Hawker 450XP was canceled in June 2009 due to poor economic conditions   BEECHJET 400 / 400A (1986 to 2003 - SN RJ-1 to SN RK– 353) Beechcraft bought the production rights to the Diamond 1A and began manufacturing it as their own model, initially re-designated as the Beechjet 400. The Beechjet 400 was certificated by the Federal Aviation Administration in May 1986. Raytheon/Beechcraft steadily developed their own improvements to the model, leading to the 400A in 1990. Improvements in the 400A include longer range, higher take-off weights and improved luxury appointments. An all-glass flight deck was also offered.   DIAMOND 1A (1982 to 1985 - SN A003 to SN A0092) The aircraft was originally designed as the Mitsubishi MU-300 Diamond, an all-new, all-jet development to complement and slot above the Mitsubishi MU-2 and provide Mitsubishi Heavy Industries with their top-of-the-line corporate aircraft model (hence the name "Diamond").[5] The aircraft first flew on 29 August 1978.[6] It is a small, low-winged twin-turbofan aircraft of all metal construction, flown by a crew of two pilots and accommodating eight passengers in a pressurised cabin. Its wings use a computer designed, supercritical airfoil in order to minimise drag. Its two Pratt & Whitney Canada JT15D turbofans are mounted on the rear fuselage. PREMIER JETS AIRCRAFT HISTORY   PREMIER 1 / 1A (2001 to 2012 - SN RB-1 to SN RB-305) Raytheon’s goal in designing the Premier 1, was to create a high-performing private jet with minimal acquisition and operating costs.  The Premier 1 gained FAA certification in 2001 and noteworthy was that it was one of the first utilizing composite fuselage construction.  The fuselage of the Premier 1 an 1A is made of a high-strength carbon fiber/epoxy honeycomb composite.   It is lightweight, simple to manufacture, and almost never needs repairs.  The thinness of the fuselage is the reason for the cabin’s spaciousness. In 2006, the Premier 1A was certified as the largest single-pilot business jet in the world by Raytheon and Hawker.  Starting with SN RB-135, the Premier 1A offered improved avionics, brakes, and a redesigned cabin. The Premier 1A is powered by two Williams/Rolls-Royce FJ44-2A engines.  Major inspection interval is 3,500 hours. In 2006, Raytheon Aircraft sold Raytheon Corporate Jets to a new investor group which renamed the company as Hawker Beechcraft Corporation. This deal left the company with a heavy burden of debt which it struggled to support from the economic crisis of 2008 onwards. In May 2012, the company entered bankruptcy.  By October 2012 the company decided to cease jet production and exited bankruptcy on its own in February 2013, under a new name, Beechcraft Corporation. In March of 2014, Textron Aviation (owners of Cessna Aircraft) purchased Hawker Beechcraft Corporation.
1988 HAWKER 800A SN 258112 MAKE OFFER