Initial Operational Capability (IOC): 2005
Total Production: 1,850
Unitary Cost: USD$3.0 million
Also Known As: CF34-10A, CF34-10E and CF34-10E7
Origin: United States of America
Corporations: GE Aviation
Parent System: CF34
Initial Operational Capability (IOC): 1983
Total Production: 8,226
Family Members: CF34-3, CF34-3B MTO and CF34-8
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Description: The CF34 engine is a derivative of combat proven TF34 military engine, which powers US Air Force A-10 and US Navy S-3 Viking, intended for regional jet aircraft. It has an outstanding reliability, durability and availability specially suited to high frequency routes. Moreover, the engine is considered environmentally safe due to its low noise and smoke emissions. These characteristics make CF34 the engine of choice for 50 to 100 passengers regional jets.

The first CF34 engine entered service in 1983 powering the Bombardier Challenger 601 corporate jet. Since then, it has been selected to power Bombardier CRJ-100, -200, -700 and -900, Bombardier Challenger 601/604, Brazil's Embraer 170/190 family of aircraft, and China's ACAC ARJ21. The engine, rated at 9,220 to 20,000 pounds of thrust, comprises three main models: CF34-3, CF34-8 and CF34-10.

The CF34-10 model is being designed to offer more power for longer range, larger regional jets. The newest CF34 model is rated at 16,000 to 20,000 pounds of thrust. The engine has already been selected to power the Embraer 190 and Embraer 195 (CF34-10E rated at 18,500 pounds) and China's AVIC I Commercial Aircraft Co. Ltd. (ACAC) ARJ21 (CF34-10A). General Electric and ACAC expect that about 500 79- and 99-passenger ARJ21 will be sold in the next 20 years representing $3 billion CF34-10A engines sales.

Key design features are: a wide-chord fan for higher thrust and high tolerance to foreign object damage, 3D aerodynamic design airfoils in the high-pressure compressor providing better fuel burn and higher exhaust gas temperature margins, a highly durable single annular low-emissions combustor, and a single-stage high-pressure turbine for lower operating cost. On March 9, 2005, CF34-10E, rated at 18,500-lb, was awarded engine type certification by the US FAA paving the way for Embraer 190 certification and entering service with JetBlue Airways in the third quarter of 2005.

CF34-10 Applications

Airliners ARJ21-700 ARJ21-900 ARJ21F Embraer 190 Embraer 190 AR Embraer 195 Embraer 195 AR Private Aircraft ARJ21B Lineage 1000 Lineage 1000E

CF34-10 Specifications

Fan Diameter: 1,450 millimeter (57 inch)
Length: 2.29 meter (90 inch)
Dry Weight: 1,678 kilogram (3,699 pound)
Thrust: 18,500 pound (8.39 ton)
CEP: Circular Error Probable
Meters (m)   Kilometers (km)   Nautic Miles (nm)   Inch (in)   Yard (yd)   Foot (ft)   Millimeter (mm)
Pound (lb)   Kilogram (kg)   kN (KiloNewton)   Ton (t)
Meters per Second (mps)   Kilometers per Hour (kph)   Knot (kt)   Miles per Hour (mph)
Liter (l)   Galon (gl)
Year (yr)   Minutes (min)   Second (sec)
Shaft-Horse-Power (shp)

CF34-10 News

There are 23 news between
17 Oct 2007 and 2 Nov 2016
1  2  3  
Wednesday, November 2, 2016COMAC Receives Additional Orders of GE's CF34-powered ARJ21 Aircraft
Monday, July 11, 2016COMAC Signs Contract for 90 ARJ21 Jetliners
Tuesday, June 28, 2016ARJ21-700 Enters Commercial Service with Chengdu Airlines
Tuesday, June 16, 2015Colorful Guizhou Airlines Orders GE CF34-powered EMBRAER E190s
Thursday, August 28, 2014JAL Orders CF34-powered Embraer E170 and E190 Jets
Tuesday, June 18, 2013JetBlue Airways Signs OnPoint Solution Agreement with GE for its CF34-10 Engines
Conviasa Confirms the Purchase of Seven Additional E190 Jets
Conviasa Orders Additional CF34-Powered Embraer E-Jets
Monday, June 17, 2013Azul Expands GE OnPoint Solution Agreement for Additional CF34-10E Engines
Tuesday, July 10, 2012JetBlue Airways Signs GE OnPoint Solution Agreement on CF34 Engines

Operators & Related Equipment

Engines powering Austral Lineas Aereas 22 E190ARs (44 engines)
Engines powering Virgin Blue 18 E190s (36 engines)
Engines powering NIKI 7 E190s (14 engines)
Engines powering Azerbaijan Airlines fleet of 8 E190 (16 engines)
Engines powering Belavia 4 E195s (8 engines)
Engines powering the Brazilian Government 2 E190s (4 engines); Azul Linhas Aereas 5 E190s and 57 E195s (124 engines); TRIP Linhas Aereas 6 E190s (12 engines); BRA 20 E195s (40 engines)
Engines powering Air Canada 45 E190s (90 engines)
Engines powering Kun Peng Airlines 5 E190s (10 engines); CDB Leasing 20 E190s (40 engines); Hebei Airlines 15 E190s (30 engines); HNA Group/Hainan Airlines 50 E190s (100 engines); Minsheng Financial Leasing 3 Lineage 1000 (6 engines); Tianjin Airlines 20 E190 (40 engines); Colorful Guizhou Airlines fleet of 12 E190s (24 engines); AVIC Leasing fleet of 30 ARJ21s (60 engines); FPI Group fleet of 60 ARJ21s (120 engines); China Aircraft Leasing Company fleet of 20 ARJ21s (40 engines); China Huarong Financial Leasing fleet of 20 ARJ21s (40 engines); HNA Group fleet of 20 ARJ21-700 (40 engines)
Engines powering AeroRepublica 5 E190s
Engines powering Nordic Aviation Capital fleet of 7 E190s (14 engines)
Engines powering TAME 3 E190s (6 engines)
Engines powering CIAF Leasing fleet of 3 E190s (6 engines)
El Salvador22
Engines powering TACA 11 E190s (22 engines)
Engines powering Estonian Air 1 E190 (2 engines)
Engines powering Finnair 13 E190s (26 engines)
Engines powering Regional 7 E190s (14 engines); Air France-KLM 4 E190s (8 engines); Air Caraibes 1 E190 (2 engines)
Engines powering Lufthansa 15 E190s and 28 E195s (86 engines); Aircraft Asset Management 2 E190s (4 engines); Puren Airlines fleet of 7 ARJ21s (14 engines)
Engines powering Air Costa 1 E190 (2 engines)
Engines powering Sriwijaya Air 20 E190s (40 engines)
Engines powering Aldus Aviation 15 E190s (30 engines)
Engines powering Arkia 1 E195 (2 engines)
Engines powering Alpi Eagles 10 E195s (20 engines)
Engines powering Japan Airlines fleet of 5 Embraer 190 jets (10 engines); J-AIR 1 E190 (2 engines)
Engines powering Royal Jordanian 5 E195s (10 engines); Arab Wings 1 Lineage 1000 (2 engines)
Engines powering Air Astana fleet of two Embraer 190 jets (4 engines)
Engines powering Kenya Airways' fleet of 10 Embraer 190 jets (20 engines)
Engines powering M1 Travel 8 E190s (16 engines)
Engines powering FLYINGGROUP 1 Lineage 1000 (2 engines)
Engines powering Aeromexico 12 + four aircraft leased from GECAS E190s (24 engines); Grupo Omnilife 1 Lineage 1000 (2 engines)
Engines powering Air Moldova 1 E195 (2 engines)
Engines powering Montenegro Airlines 1 E195 (2 engines)
Engines powering LAM 2 E190s (4 engines)
Engines powering KLM cityhopper 26 E190s (52 engines)
Engines powering Virgin Nigeria 3 E190ARs (6 engines)
Engines powering FLYNONSTOP 1 E190 (2 engines)
Engines powering Copa Airlines 15 E190ARs (30 engines)
Engines powering LOT Polish Airlines 4 E195s (8 engines)
Saudi Arabia20
Engines powering NAS Aviation 10 E190s (20 engines)
Engines powering BOC Aviation's fleet of 15 Embraer 190s (30 engines)
Engines powering Universal Airlines 5 E195s (10 engines); Air Europa 6 E195s (12 engines)
Engines powering City Airways fleet of 10 ARJ21s (20 engines)
Engines powering Dniproavia 10 E190s (20 engines)
United Arab Emirates16
Engines powering Al Jaber Aviation 5 Lineage 1000s (10 engines); Falcon Aviation Services 1 Lineage 1000 (2 engines); Prestige Jet 1 Lineage 1000 (2 engines); Al Habtoor Group 1 Lineage 1000 (2 engines)
United Kingdom48
Engines powering BA CityFlyer 2 E190s and 7 E190ARs (18 engines); Flybe 14 E195s (28 engines); Aurigny Air Services 1 E195 (2) engines
United States of America510
Engines powering GECAS fleet of 29 E190s (58 engines); ALC 25 E190s (50 engines); US Airways 57 E190s (114 engines); Jetscape 10 E190s (20 engines); CIT Group 10 E190s (20 engines); Republic Airways 24 E190ARs (48 engines); JetBlue 100 E190ARs (200 engines)
Engines powering Conviasa Airlines 13 E190s (26 engines)

Grand Total 2,16248
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