The AvGeeks at GE Aviation ranked their top ten favorite aviation movies of all time.
The day Orville Wright visited Wright Aeronautical division in Lockland, now the headquarters of GE Aviation.
The century-long partnership between GE Research and GE Aviation has successfully revolutionized aerospace technology.
After conceiving and leading the development of ceramics matrix composites (CMCs) technology at GE Research through the late 1980s, 1990s and early 2000s, GE Aviation made a bet few could have foreseen… to turn a half century dream of the ceramics industry into a commercial reality.
The GEnx engine, the fastest selling widebody engine that GE Aviation has ever produced, marked its 15th year since its launch in April 2004. With outstanding performance and utilization, the GEnx engine family has accumulated 25 million flight hours and 4 million flight cycles.
GE Aviation’s aggressive entry into additive manufacturing really began in 2012 with the acquisition of a small, additive company called Morris Technologies, based north of Cincinnati, Ohio. This led to the first complex component made “additively” for a production jet engine, a breakthrough application for the new technology.
Cristina Seda-Hoelle, General Manager, Military Services, and 2nd generation GE employee, takes us through her GE journey and how the GE Aviation Purpose statement inspires her past, helps shares her future and contributes to GE Aviation’s next 100 years.
Additive production for the Catalyst engine has started in Brindisi—the culmination of a global collaboration that is revolutionizing how the factory works.