30 mars 2021 | Local, Aérospatial

Op-ed: Canada’s next-generation fighter aircraft - Skies Mag

Op-ed: Canada’s next-generation fighter aircraft - Skies Mag

Why the Block III Super Hornet could be the right choice for the Royal Canadian Air Force, and the best value for Canadian taxpayers.

https://skiesmag.com/news/right-choice-canadas-next-generation-fighter-aircraft/

Sur le même sujet

  • Marché À Voilure Fixe Aéronefs Militaires D’ici 2023 Fabricants, Régions, Types, Applications Et Régions (Amérique Du Nord, Europe Et Asie-Pacifique, Amérique Du Sud, Moyen-Orient Et Afrique)

    7 mai 2020 | Local, Aérospatial

    Marché À Voilure Fixe Aéronefs Militaires D’ici 2023 Fabricants, Régions, Types, Applications Et Régions (Amérique Du Nord, Europe Et Asie-Pacifique, Amérique Du Sud, Moyen-Orient Et Afrique)

    Le rapport sur le marché de À voilure fixe aéronefs militaires fournit la situation actuelle, les opportunités, les contraintes, les moteurs et également les prévisions de croissance du marché d’ici 2023. Analyse approfondie concernant le statut du marché de À voilure fixe aéronefs militaires, le modèle de concurrence des entreprises, les avantages et les inconvénients de la marchandise d’entreprise, les tendances de développement de l’industrie de À voilure fixe aéronefs militaires, les caractéristiques d’implantation industrielle régionale et les politiques économiques, les nouvelles de l’industrie et les politiques par régions ont été jointes en annexe. Les experts prévoient une croissance du marché À voilure fixe aéronefs militaires au TCAC de XX% d’ici 2019-2023. Obtenez un exemple de rapport PDF sur – www.precisionreports.co/enquiry/request-sample/13102602 Le rapport final contient l’impact de COVID-19 sur l’industrie Entreprises clés sur le marché À voilure fixe aéronefs militaires: – Boeing Company, Lockheed Martin, Bae Systems, Airbus, Embraer, Dassault Aviation, Russian Aircraft Corporation Mig, Sagem, Pilatus Aircraft Limited, Alenia Aermachhi, Saab, Eurofighter Typhoon, Kawasaki Heavy Industries Limited, Sukhoi, Turkish Aerospace Industries, Cassidian, Hindustan Aeronautics Limited, Cobham Dynamique du marché: –    > Pilotes     > Entraves     > Opportunités Pour toute question, contactez à – www.precisionreports.co/enquiry/pre-order-enquiry/13102602 Principaux développements du marché::  Janvier 2018: la France cherche à ajouter des avions militaires à voilure fixe pour réduire les coûts d’exploitation helicoptor. Portée du rapport sur le marché À voilure fixe aéronefs militaires: – La chaîne industrielle approfondie comprend l’analyse de la chaîne de valeur, l’analyse du modèle Porter Five Forces et l’analyse de la structure des coûts. Ce rapport sur le marché À voilure fixe aéronefs militaires décrit la situation actuelle, le contexte historique et les prévisions futures. Il fournit des données complètes sur les ventes, la consommation, les statistiques commerciales et les prix de À voilure fixe aéronefs militaires au cours des dernières années. Le rapport À voilure fixe aéronefs militaires indique une mine d’informations sur les fournisseurs de À voilure fixe aéronefs militaires. À voilure fixe aéronefs militaires Les prévisions du marché pour les cinq prochaines années, y compris les volumes et les prix du marché, sont également fournies. Les informations sur l’approvisionnement en matières premières et les consommateurs en aval sont également incluses. Réponses aux questions clés dans ce rapport: – – Quelle sera la taille du marché en 2023 et quel sera le taux de croissance? – Quelles sont les principales tendances du marché? – Qu’est-ce qui anime ce marché À voilure fixe aéronefs militaires? – Quels sont les défis de la croissance du marché? – Qui sont les principaux fournisseurs de cet espace de marché?   http://tribune-tours.fr/2020/05/07/marche-a-voilure-fixe-aeronefs-militaires-dici-2023-fabricants-regions-types-applications-et-regions-amerique-du-nord-europe-et-asie-pacifique-amerique-du-sud-moyen-orient-et-afrique/

  • The Canadian Armed Forces to host international partners in Nunavut

    25 février 2020 | Local, Aérospatial, Naval, Terrestre

    The Canadian Armed Forces to host international partners in Nunavut

    This week, approximately 350 Canadian Armed Forces (CAF) personnel will deploy to Resolute Bay and Rankin Inlet, Nunavut as part of Operation Nanook-Nunalivut 2020 (Op Na-Nu 20).   From Feb. 24 to March 27, 2020, CAF personnel and international partners will work together to enhance and test their specialized Arctic skill-sets, and reaffirm their ability to operate in the High Arctic. Ranging from ground and underwater activities to complex logistical support, Op Na-Nu 20 will demonstrate the presence and capabilities of the CAF in the Arctic, and will improve our readiness to operate in the region: a key component of Canada’s Defence Policy – Strong, Secure, Engaged. Operations like Op Na-Nu 20 also enhance Canada’s ability to work effectively with northern partners and allies. “Each year, Operation Nanook-Nunalivut provides us with a renewed focus on our operational capabilities and effectiveness in the High Arctic. The North is a vast, harsh and unique place to operate, and because of this, careful preparations and close collaboration with our northern partners is key. Sharing knowledge with our partners and allies will allow us to be better able to adapt to new demands and challenges in the North, and address common northern defence, security and safety concerns in the High Arctic,” said BGen Patrick Carpentier, commander, Joint Task Force (North). https://www.skiesmag.com/press-releases/the-canadian-armed-forces-international-partners-nunavut

  • Push to use allies to train needed Canadian fighter pilots no longer being considered

    18 décembre 2018 | Local, Aérospatial

    Push to use allies to train needed Canadian fighter pilots no longer being considered

    David Pugliese, Ottawa Citizen A Canadian military plan to boost the number of fighter pilots through a one-time push using allied training won’t be happening, and instead the number of aviators will be increased gradually over the next seven years using the existing domestic system. The plan to make use of allied training to increase the numbers of pilots to fly the interim fighter jets being acquired by the Liberals was outlined to Defence Minister Harjit Sajjan in November 2016, according to documents obtained by Postmedia. “Fighter pilot production would need to be increased above current numbers to fly the additional mission ready aircraft,” Sajjan was told as the number of jets in the military’s inventory would be boosted. “This would be done by utilizing allied training capacity with a one-time investment.” That initiative would allow Canada to have the needed pilots in place by 2023, the briefing added. The push for more pilots was to coincide with the purchase of 18 Super Hornets from Boeing, a U.S. aerospace firm. But that deal collapsed after a trade complaint and Canada is now buying 25 used F-18 aircraft from Australia. A one-time push for allied training would no longer be needed. “As the Australian F-18 jets are very similar to our CF-18’s, there will be no difference in training our pilots,” an email from the Canadian Forces noted. “We will be using our existing pilots and growing their number gradually over the next five to seven years,” it added. Last month Auditor General Michael Ferguson noted that the additional aircraft being acquired as an interim measure meant that the Canadian Forces “would need to considerably increase the number of trained pilots. National Defence is unlikely to be able to do so because pilots have been leaving the fighter force faster than new ones could be trained.” Military aviators worldwide are being lured away from their jobs by the growing demand in the civilian aviation market for airline pilots. But RCAF commander Lt.-Gen. Al Meinzinger told the Commons public accounts committee Dec. 3 that the main reason for Canadian pilots leaving had to do with family. “Certainly the feedback from those who are releasing is it’s a question of family, challenges for their family,” Meinzinger said. “There’s a dimension of ops tempo, work-life balance, predictability in terms of geographical location, and then typically fifth or sixth are comments about financial remuneration.” Canada’s main fighter bases are in Cold Lake, Alta., and Bagotville, Que. Meinzinger said there can also be issues with spouses finding employment in the locations where the pilots operate from. In addition, some pilots don’t want to be transferred to desk jobs and want to continue with flight operations. The specific number of fighter pilots the Canadian Forces is short of is considered secret. In the email to Postmedia, the RCAF says it is looking at several ways to attract and retain fighter pilots “which include initiatives to make living and working in our organization the best it can be.” “This includes looking at increasing the number of staff positions where pilots still get to fly and reviewing options of longer flying tours, which would provide our members with added stability, enable them to fly longer, and retains valuable experience at the squadrons to train or upgrade qualifications of junior members,” the RCAF added. The RCAF also says it may consider sending its trained pilots to work with allied air forces to gain further experience if there is a need. There have been problems, on and off, since the late 1990s with producing and retaining Canadian military pilots. Postmedia reported that the Canadian Forces had to send fledgling fighter pilots down to the U.S. between 2011 and 2013 because of ongoing issues, including the availability of training aircraft provided by civilian contractors at the flying training facilities in Moose Jaw, Sask., and Cold Lake. That reduction in aircraft availability reduced the level of training, which in turn “negatively impacted the pilot production capability,” according to a briefing for then Chief of the Defence Staff Gen. Walt Natynczyk. dpugliese@postmedia.com Twitter.com/davidpugliese https://nationalpost.com/news/push-to-use-allies-to-train-needed-canadian-fighter-pilots-no-longer-being-considered

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