There are 7 images added between 18 June 2014 and 16 February 2018
LEAP-1B  
Initial Operational Capability (IOC): 16 May 2017
Maiden Flight: 29 October 2015
Total Production: 7,772
Unitary Cost: USD$13 million
Origin: France and United States of America
Corporations: CFM International*, General Electric Aviation and Snecma   (*) lead contractor
Parent System: LEAP-X
Initial Operational Capability (IOC): 21 July 2016
Maiden Flight: 9 October 2014
Total Production: 12,893
Family Members: LEAP-1A and LEAP-1C
Reviews
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Description: The CFM International LEAP-X is an entirely new baseline turbofan engine intended to power future replacements for current narrow-body aircraft such as Boeing 737s and Airbus A320s. The new engine leverages the technologies developed under CFM-funded LEAP56 technology acquisition program which started in 2005. CFM International plans to get the first engine demonstrator running by 2012 and achieve engine certification by 2016. The LEAP-X will reduce fuel burn by up to 16 percent compared to current CFM56 Tech Insertion engines.

The new engine's core will feature eight-stage compressor and single-stage turbine. LEAP-X will incorporate three-dimensional, woven resin transfer molding (3-DW RTM) technology that dramatically reduces engine weight while providing a more durable blade as well as Titanium-Aluminide (Ti-Aluminide) lightweight alloy. The 3-DW RTM technology is expected to reduce the engine weight by 400 pounds and the composite fan blade count by 25 percent.

On August 30, 2011, Boeing and CFM International agreed on the LEAP-1B turbofan engine as the exclusive powerplant for its new generation of the single-aisle 737 airliner. The launch versions powered by the LEAP-1B engine and slated to entry into service by 2017 are the Boeing 737 MAX 7, 737 MAX 8, 737 MAX 9 and 737 MAX 200.

LEAP-1B Applications


Airliners Boeing 737 MAX 10 Boeing 737 MAX 200 Boeing 737 MAX 7 Boeing 737 MAX 8 Boeing 737 MAX 9

LEAP-1B News

There are 181 news between
30 Aug 2011 and 24 Apr 2018
1  2  3  4  5  | 19
Tuesday, April 24, 2018Ryanair Places Order for an Additional 25 Boeing 737 MAX 8 Jetliners
Tuesday, April 10, 2018Lion Air Firms Up Order for 50 Boeing 737 MAX 10 Jetliners
Wednesday, April 4, 2018Jet Airways Places Order for an Additional 75 Boeing 737 MAX 8 Airplanes
Tuesday, April 3, 2018Air Lease Corporation Places Order for an Additional Eight Boeing 737 MAX 8 Airplanes
Wednesday, March 21, 2018First Boeing 737 MAX 9 Jetliner Delivered to Lion Air
Tuesday, March 20, 2018SkyUp Airlines Finalizes Order for Five Boeing 737 MAX Airplanes
Friday, March 16, 2018Boeing 737 MAX 7 Airliner Completes Successful First Flight
Friday, February 16, 2018Boeing 737 MAX 9 Jetliner Awarded FAA Certification
Thursday, December 21, 2017flydubai Finalizes Order for 175 Boeing 737 MAX Airplanes
Monday, November 20, 2017Avolon Finalizes Order for 55 Boeing 737 MAX 8s and 20 737 MAX 10s

Operators & Related Equipment


OperatorsItems
Australia46
Engines powering Virgin Australia fleet of 23 737 MAX 8 jetliners (46 engines)
Azerbaijan20
Engines powering Silk Way fleet of 10 737 MAX 9s (20 engines)
Brazil120
Engines powering GOL Linhas Aereas fleet of 60 737 MAX 8 jetliners (120)
Canada262
Engines powering WestJet fleet of 65 737 MAX jets (130 engines); Air Canada 61 737 MAX 8/9 (122 engines); Jetlines 5 737 MAX 7 (10 engines)
China1,150
Aircraft ordered by Shandong Airlines 34 737 MAX 8 (68 engines); China Eastern Airlines 40 737 MAX 8s (80 engines); Okay Airways 21 737 MAX 8s, 3 737 MAX 9s, 8 MAX 10s (64 engines); Hainan Airlines 50 737 MAX 8s (100 engines); 9 Air 30 737 MAX (60 engines); Kunming Airlines fleet of 16 737 MAXs (32 engines); Ruili Airlines fleet of 56 737 MAXs (112 engines); Air China fleet of 30 737-8s (60 engines); Minsheng Financial Leasing fleet of 20 737 MAX 8 (40 engines); China Southern Airlines fleet of 50 737 MAXs (100 engines); Xiamen Airlines fleet of 30 737 MAX 200 and 10 MAX 10 (80 engines); Donghai Airlines fleet of 25 737 MAX 8 (50 engines); CDB Leasing fleet of 72 MAX 8s and 10 MAX 10s (164 engines); Tibet Financial Leasing fleet of 20 737 MAX (40 engines); CALC fleet of 15 MAX 10s and 35 MAX 8s (100 engines)
Czechia16
Engines powering Travel Service fleet of 8 737 MAX 8s (16 engines)
Denmark16
Engines powering Primera Air fleet of 8 Boeing 737 MAX 9 (16 engines)
Ethiopia60
Engines powering Ethiopian Airlines fleet of 30 737 MAX 8s (60 engines)
Fiji10
Engines powering Fiji Airways fleet of 5 737 MAX 8 (10 engines)
Germany56
Engines powering TUI Group fleet of 10 737 MAX 8s and 18 737 MAX 10s (56 engines)
Iceland32
Engines powering Icelandair fleet of 16 Boeing 737 MAX jets (32 engines)
India650
Engines powering SpiceJet fleet of 135 737 MAX 8s and 40 MAX 10s (350 engines); Jet Airwats fleet of 150 737 MAX 8s (300 engines)
Indonesia662
Engines powering Lion Air's fleet of 251 Boeing 737 MAX (502 engines); Garuda Indonesia fleet of 80 737 MAX 8 (160 engines)
Iran160
Engines powering Iran Air fleet of 50 737 MAX 8s (100 engines); Iran Aseman Airlines fleet of 30 737 MAX (60 engines). Orders cancelled following USA sanctions against Iran in May 2018.
Ireland460
Engines powering Avolon fleet of 85 737-8 and 10 737-9 (190 engines); Ryanair fleet of 100 737 MAX 200s and 35 MAX 8s (270 engines)
Japan200
Engines powering SMBC Aviation Capital fleet of 90 737 MAX 8s (180 engines); Japan Investment Adviser fleet of 10 MAX 8s (20 engines)
Kazakhstan12
Engines powering SCAT Airlines fleet of 6 Boeing 737 MAX 8s (12 engines)
Kuwait80
Engines powering ALAFCO fleet of 40 Boeing 737 MAX 8 jets (80 engines)
Malaysia50
Engines powering Malaysia Airlines fleet of 25 737 MAX 8s (50 engines)
Mauritania2
Engines powering Mauritania Airlines fleet of 1 737 MAX 8 (2 engines)
Mexico180
Engines powering Aeromexico's fleet of 90 737 MAXs (180 engines)
Netherlands200
Engines powering AerCap fleet of 100 737 MAX 8s (200 engines)
Norway204
Engines powering Norwegian fleet of 102 Boeing 737 MAX jetliners (204 engines)
Panama122
Engines powering Copa Airlines fleet of 61 737 MAX 8 and 9s (122 engines)
Papua New Guinea8
Engines powering Air Niugini fleet of four Boeing 737 MAX 8 (8 engines)
Poland4
Engines powering Enter Air fleet of two 737 MAX 8s (4 engines)
Qatar120
Engines powering Qatar Airways fleet of 60 737 MAX 8s (120 engines)
Romania12
Engines powering Blue Air fleet of 6 MAX 8s (12 engines)
Russia114
Engines powering Aviation Capital Services fleet of 35 737 MAX airliners (70 engines); VEB Leasing fleet of 22 737 MAX (44 engines)
Singapore204
Engines powering SilkAir fleet of 31 737 MAX 8 jets (62 engines); BOC Aviation fleet of 61 737 MAX 8s and 10 MAX 10s (142 engines)
South Africa16
Engines powering Comair Limited fleet of 8 737 MAX 8s (16 engines)
South Korea60
Engines powering Korean Air fleet of 30 737 MAXs (60 engines)
Spain40
Engines powering Air Europa fleet of 20 737 MAX 8s (40 engines)
Switzerland4
Engines powering Comlux fleet of two BBJ MAX 8s (4 engines)
Thailand14
Engines powering NOK Air fleet of 7 737 MAX 8s (14 engines)
Turkey160
Engines powering Turkish Airlines fleet of 65 737 MAX jets (130 engines); SunExpress 15 737 MAX 8s (30 engines)
Ukraine10
Engines powering fleet of 5 Boeing 737 MAX (10 engines)
United Arab Emirates500
Engines powering Flydubai fleet of 125 737-8 MAX, 75 MAX 10s and 50 MAX 9s (500 engines)
United Kingdom180
Engines ordered to power TUI Travel Group fleet of 60 Boeng 737 MAX 8/9 (120 engines); Monarch Airlines fleet of 30 737 MAX 8s (60 engines)
United States of America1,546
Engines powering ACG's fleet of 55 Boeing 737 MAX (110 engines); Southwest Airlines fleet of 180 737 MAXs (360 engines); ALC fleet of 121 737 MAXs (242 engines); GECAS fleet of 190 737 MAX ( (380 engines); United Airlines fleet of 100 MAX 10s (200 engines); Alaska Airlines fleet 20 737 MAX 8 and 17 727 MAX 9 (74 engines); Aviation Capital Group fleet of 50 737 MAX 8s and 10 737 MAX 9s (120 engines); CIT Group 30 737 MAX 8s (60 engines)
Vietnam200
Engines powering VietJet Aviation fleet of 100 737 MAX 200 (200 engines)

Grand Total 7,96241
 
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