The G450, a successor to the company’s best-selling GIV series, stands out for its range and extra-long cabin, which stretches 45 feet from end to end.
The G350, introduced in 2005, aims to provide a choice for travelers who like the spacious cabin of the bigger Gulfstream jets but don’t need the long-range performance.
Gulfstream’s newest aircraft, which will replace the G200, is scheduled to start deliveries in 2011.
The G200, formerly known as the Galaxy, was acquired and rebranded by Gulfstream in 2001, expanding the Gulfstream line toward the entry-level end.
The G650, now in development from an all-new design, extends the venerable Gulfstream line with even more range and a bigger cabin.
Designer Ed Swearingen drew on decades of aviation experience to create the SJ30, seeking a balance of range, speed, efficiency, and comfort.
Based on the popular Legacy 600, the 650 will provide longer trips for up to 14 passengers with an extra 575 miles of range, while retaining the same comfortable cabin layout.
The original Eclipse Aviation company spent 1.4 billion dollars to develop the light twin-engine jet, but went bankrupt in the process.
Diamond’s sleek designs show its motor-glider heritage, with long graceful wings and a slippery all-composite fuselage.
The 900LX, the latest iteration in this model line, was certified in July 2010.