GE Aviation is offering a new digital fuel dashboard at no cost to airline customers using software enabled by Microsoft Azure. It can help airlines make better decisions in crucial areas like saving fuel and parking planes.
On March 30, 40 assembly technicians from GE Aviation’s site in Lafayette, Ind., deployed to GE Healthcare’s production facility in Madison, Wis., to help assemble ventilators. Over the course of four weeks, they will help build thousands of the life-saving medical machines.
In the last month alone, GE Aviation has been awarded more than $476 million in contracts to produce military engines and hardware to support the U.S. military and international customers.
GE Aviation’s Engineering Design Center in Warsaw has teamed up with the Łukasiewicz Research Network to produce thousands of visors, masks and other PPE for local hospitals to fight the spread of COVID-19.
GE Aviation’s Customer Technical Education Center in Cincinnati has put a bevy of “Maintenance Minute” videos and remote learning courses online to help fill the gap for mechanics unable to visit GE Aviation training centers due to the pandemic.
GE Aviation’s Digital Group is combining their data and analytics expertise with the scale and secure capabilities of Microsoft’s Azure to offer the new digital fuel dashboard at no cost to airline customers using GE’s event measurement system.
Workers at GE Additive, part of GE Aviation, have designed a sturdy adaptor that can quickly convert a standard hard hat and visor into a battle-ready face shield to protect healthcare workers against the spread of COVID-19.
In February, the National Aeronautic Association announced nine nominees for excellence in aeronautics and astronautics in America, competing for the prestigious Collier Trophy. Of the nine nominees this year, GE Aviation has ties to two projects in contention for the prestigious award: the Unmanned Aircraft Systems Traffic Management (UTM) team and the Bombardier Global 7500.
Remembering Dr. Tom Cooper and GE Aviation’s marathon budget battle on Capitol Hill over the Joint Strike Fighter
As teams across the globe celebrated GE Aviation’s 100 years of reimagining flight, a small team assembled near the new GE Aviation Welcome Center at the Evendale headquarters for a unique anniversary task: Burying the 100th anniversary time capsule.
GE Aviation Hall of Fame member Russ Sparks helped steer the GE90 through its most challenging era, and in doing so, he left his own lasting impact on GE Aviation.
Raj Das, who is the F414s biggest fan, gets to see his favorite engine in action.
For GE Aviation’s 100th anniversary in 2019, employees visit Safran and learn more about what makes the companies “#ExtraordinaryTogether.”
All Nippon Airways Co. (ANA) announced on Tuesday that it would buy 15 Boeing 787 Dreamliners, worth $5 billion at list prices.
How GE Aviation and Avio Aero service engineers are working to improve the way engines cope with extreme conditions, such as sand.
University of Tuskegee graduate and GE Aviation’s leader and mentor Melvyn Heard reflects on his experience to help create a more inclusive workplace.
GE Aviation’s CF34-10 and Passport engines are the most proven offerings to re-engine the B-52 and offer the highest mission readiness to the U.S. Air Force.
Silver Jubilee: The Trailblazing GE90, For Decades The World’s Most Powerful, Celebrates Its 25th Birthday
The trailblazing GE90 jet engine, for decades the world’s most powerful, celebrates its 25th birthday.
Due in large part to enhanced T700-701D engines, the wildfire fighting Firehawk helicopter demonstrates increased engine power and reliability for hot-higher altitude operations and improved mission availability.
GE Aviation is proud to train future aerospace engineers through its internship program. Hear how Olin College of Engineering student Jinfay Justin Yuan spent his summer with the world’s largest, most powerful engine—the GE9X.