Members of the Robb Report Private Aviation Advisory Board chose the aircraft recognized in this section based largely on each of the models’ performance, availabil
Elbow room should not be an issue in the Hawker 900XP (316.676.0800, www.hawkerbeechcraft.com), be
Practicality, performance, and comfort are trademarks of the Hawker Beechcraft King Air 350i and 250 (316.676.5034,
Great emphasis is placed on an aircraft’s capabilities—its range, cruise speed, climb rate, and fuel efficiency.
Equipped with bigger, more powerful engines, the Hawker 900XP (316.676.0800, www.hawkerbeechcraft.com
King Airs have proved their usefulness over the years, with more than 6,000 flying in all corners of the world and a steady stream of model upgrades and variants.
The King Air 350i is a contemporary interpretation of a classic light twin.
This addition to the venerable King Air line increases maximum gross weight by 385 pounds, almost doubling the full-fuel payload capability to 750 pounds and stretching the four-passenger range by
The Premier II, expected to start deliveries by late 2012 or early 2013, takes the IA to the next level—literally.
The Hawker 750 utilizes the same Honeywell engines and Rockwell Collins Pro Line 21 avionics suite as the 800XP from which it was developed.
The 900XP can trace its roots back to a 1960s-era de Havilland jet, but since then it has undergone continuous improvement, keeping up with developments in engines, aerodynamic design
The 400XP has a long pedigree, beginning with its origin as a Mitsubishi Diamond jet.
The Hawker 4000’s construction from a strong but lightweight composite material is a first in the industry—just one of many innovative features on this jet, which is not a refinement of earlier mo
The original Premier I, certified by the FAA in 2001, was the first business jet with an all-carbon-fiber fuselage.