Falcon 100

The Dassault Falcon 100 is a midsize business jet produced by Dassault Aviation. It was first introduced in 1986 as an improved version of the Falcon 10. It has a maximum seating capacity of 9 passengers and can travel up to 2,900 nautical miles.

The aircraft is powered by two Garrett TFE731-2 turbofan engines, each producing 3,500 pounds of thrust. The Falcon 100 has a top speed of 465 knots and a cruising speed of 428 knots. Its maximum altitude is 45,000 feet.

The cabin of the Falcon 100 is 17.7 feet long, 5.7 feet wide, and 5.7 feet tall. The cabin has a flat floor and a stand-up height of 5.7 feet. The interior of the aircraft can be customized to the owner's specifications, with a variety of seating configurations available. The Falcon 100 also features a full galley, a lavatory, and ample baggage space.

The cockpit of the Falcon 100 features advanced avionics, including an EFIS system, a digital autopilot, and a GPS system. The aircraft also has a number of safety features, including a terrain awareness and warning system (TAWS), a traffic collision avoidance system (TCAS), and a flight data recorder.

The Falcon 100 has a number of improvements over its predecessor, the Falcon 10, including increased range, improved performance, and a more modern cockpit. However, it was produced for only a few years, with a total of 226 units built before production ceased in 1991.