GE Aviation has incredible customers and employees in and around Dubai, with deep domain expertise supporting great products.
GE Aviation had an extraordinary 2019, putting up two new world records between the GE9X and the GEnx and helped transport the first human organ via drone.
GE Aviation’s 100 Flights Employee Recognition Program included a two-day trip to the Emerald City of Seattle, Washington, and a visit to Boeing, one of GE’s long-time customers.
Employees at more than 75 sites around the world came together to celebrate GE Aviation’s 100 year anniversary.
On this day 116 years ago, two brothers from Dayton, Ohio, wrote their names in history as the first people to achieve controlled, powered, heavier-than-air flight.
GE Employees celebrated our 100-year anniversary with a trip to see the The Blue Angels, who fly F/A-18’s powered by GE’s F404 engines, and Ingalls Shipbuilding, who makes many of the ships powered by GE’s marine engines, which had its shipyard in Pascagoula, Miss.
Aviation fans across the globe love the GE90, but it wasn’t always that success. How the world’s once most powerful jet engine rose from the ashes.
No engine in jet propulsion is quite like GE’s tiny J85 turbojet. Originally designed in 1954, the J85 is expected to power U.S. military aircraft until at least 2040.
The GE4 was the world’s first large commercial jet engine with an afterburner. Designed to be the U.S.’s answer to supersonic commercial air travel.
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.
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 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.
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.
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.
Five highlights from this year’s EAA Airventure fly-in — the people, announcements and planes.
An AvGeek dream… a tour through Dayton’s aviation past.
Even though GE Aviation introduced America’s first turboprop engines in the early 1940s, rival Pratt & Whitney (P&W)...
GE’s latest jet engine, the GE9X, keeps piling on the superlatives. Already the world’s largest commercial jet engine, it is...