Raytheon Beechcraft King Air 300 & 350
The King Air 300 is an upgraded rendition of the effective B200 arrangement, and it itself was supplanted by the further enhanced King Air 350, the most recent model in this long running and fruitful line of corporate and utility transports.
Outline of an enhanced improvement of the effective King Air B200 started in August 1981, the 14 month plan exertion climaxing in the first flight of the modernized 300 model in October the accompanying year. Enhancements to the B200 were a lot of people, with the primary change being the establishment of all the more capable Pt6a60a turboprops set up of the 42s of the prior model. Different progressions included reprofiled and all the more aeromechanically clean motor cowls and depletes and broadened wing heading edges, in addition to minor inward changes. Both discharge and max takeoff weights were likewise expanded.
The max weight was decreased for the 300lw or `light Weight', expected to minimize the impacts of weight based aviation routes client expenses, especially in Europe. The 300at was a carrier pilot coach.
The King Air 300 has been supplanted by the 350, its significant upgrades being an extended fuselage protracted by 86cm (2ft 10in) and the expansion of winglets. The most recent part of the King Air family, it had its first flight in 1988, and has been in generation since late 1989. The King Air 350c peculiarities a builtin airstair and a 132 x 132cm (52 x 52in) cargo entryway. The 350 is additionally accessible in a scope of unique missions and military variations.
The `super' prefix was dropped from the King Air name in 1996.
Pictures of Raytheon Beechcraft King Air 300 & 350