This year it, GE’s Celma engine overhaul facility in Brazil celebrates two very special anniversaries. GE Aviation, Services Celma is the largest aircraft engines overhaul shop in Latin America, and with more than 90 percent of its work volume coming in from all over the world, the business is among the main service exporters in Brazil.
GE Aviation has received Engineering Change Proposal (ECP) approval from the US Air Force (USAF) for an F110 additively manufactured sump cover.
GE Aviation’s Lafayette manufacturing facility celebrates its 5 year anniversary.
Martha Gardner loves data. Her world revolves around it. Data helps Gardner do what she does best: solve problems. She’s made...
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.
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.
The GE9X combined more than 300 engine parts into just seven 3D-printed components, including the fuel nozzle tip. Meet the young #engineers making #additive at GE #Aviation a daily reality.
In August 2019, a group of assembly technicians who call themselves Team Raven completed production of the 2,000th GEnx engine at the Durham, North Carolina plant.
Avio Aero Brindisi will be the fifth global hub dedicated to the service of the CFM56, which has so far accumulated 1 billion in-flight hours.
A look inside GE Aviation’s Additive Technology Center (ATC) in West Chester, Ohio.
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.
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.
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.
Additive production for the Catalyst engine has started in Brindisi—the culmination of a global collaboration that is revolutionizing how the factory works.
Orders placed at Paris Air Show include commercial engines with parts to be made at GE Aviation’s two Asheville manufacturing facilities.
Meet the employees assembling the historic CFM56 engine, which crossed new milestones in April for production and flight hours.
With the amount of work growing at Unison Industries in Dayton for LEAP engines, new internship and apprenticeship programs were started to train more welders.
Additive manufacturing enabled engineers to design and “grow” a bracket for the GEnx, reducing production waste by 90 percent.
GE Aviation has approximately 2,000 U.S. job openings as it reaches record engine production rates. New educational partners, training programs help develop skilled talent.