Darrel Jarboe has worked as a machinist GE Aviation’s Strother plant for the last 47-years.
From engineering and supply chain operations to facility management and more, automotive expats are increasingly finding their way to the aviation industry.
The GE Aviation overhaul site in Hungary is dedicated to the most recognizable jet engines’ parts; one is even on display at MOMA in New York.
In the fifth trip in a series of 10 for our 100 Flights program celebrating GE Aviation’s 100-year anniversary, a GE team of 14 assembled for a three-day, four-city tour of Brazil: Rio de Janeiro, the GE Celma engine overhaul facility in Petrópolis, the new engine test cell in Três Rios, and ultimately the headquarters of Embraer in São José dos Campos, near the metropolis of São Paulo.
How GE Aviation and the airline industry persevered after the attacks of September 11, 2001.
Pepe Palafox is laser-focused on building diverse talent in GE’s ranks. To him, it’s a sign that the company cares about investing in the future generations of engineers and in diversity.
For almost two years the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) and a series of industry participants — including AiRXOS, part of GE Aviation — have been conducting tests to figure out how to best manage increased air traffic once commercial drones start buzzing in the sky. Just this month AiRXOS completed its real-world test flights in the FAA’s first phase of designing the air traffic management system of the future.
As part of GE Aviation’s 100 Flight program, two GE Aviation employees were selected to spend a July weekend attending the Experimental Aircraft Association’s (EAA) AirVenture show in Oshkosh, Wisconsin.
In our next installation of Quick Six, we sat down with Stefanie Darlington, Materials Planning and Execution Executive in Cincinnati, Ohio to discuss her inspiring journey and accomplishments as a GE Aviation employee.
In this 13-part docuseries, Rick Kennedy captures the excitement of how a small team of engineers and machinists near the end of World War I transformed GE into an industry-leading aviation company with more than 47,000 employees in 26 countries.
Whether it’s discovering where you come from or knowing your flight will take you home safely, blockchain provides insights you can trust.
From working parents to military veterans, GE would not be the company it is today without its employees. We created “Quick...
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.