Adam A700 AdamJet

ICAO aircraft code A700
Manufacturer Adam Aircraft
Country United States

The Adam A-700 AdamJet was proposed by Adam Aircraft Industries in 2003 as a six-seat civil utility aircraft.


Full description

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Adam A700 AdamJet Specifications

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ICAO aircraft code
Adam Aircraft
2003 - 2009
United States
Avidyne Entegra

Aircraft performance

2 × Williams FJ33-4A turbofan engine, 1,350 lbf (6.0 kN) thrust each
Max Cruise Speed
332 Kts
615 Km/h
Approach Speed (Vref)
63 Kts
Travel range
1,400 Nm
2,593 Kilometers
Service Ceiling
41,000 feet
Rate of Climb
2550 feet / minute
12.95meter / second
Take Off Distance
1036 meter
3,398.91 feet
Landing Distance
1036 meter
3,398.91 feet

Weight & dimensions

one or two pilots
4-6 passengers, depending on cabin configuration
40 ft 9 in
12.42 m
44 ft 0 in
13.41 m
9 ft 7 in
2.92 m
Max Take Off Weight
4,241 Kg
9,350 lbs
Max Landing Weight
4,081 Kg
8,997 lbs
Max Payload
1,430 Kg
3,153 lbs
Fuel Tank Capacity
394 gallon
1,491 liter

Disclaimer: The information on this page may not be accurate or current. Never use it for flight planning or any other aircraft operation purposes. No warranty of fitness for any purpose is made or implied. Flight planning or any other aircraft operations should only be done using official technical information provided by the manufacture or official aviation authorities.

About the Adam A700 AdamJet

The Adam A700 AdamJet was a proposed six-seat civil utility aircraft developed by Adam Aircraft Industries starting in 2003. The aircraft was developed in parallel with the generally similar Adam A500, although while that aircraft is piston-engined, the A700 is powered by two Williams FJ33 turbofans. The two models have about 80% commonality.

The prototype A700 first flew on July 28, 2003. Two conforming prototypes were built.

Adam Aircraft ceased operations on 11 February 2008 and filed for Chapter 7 bankruptcy liquidation on 19 February 2008, prior to the certification or delivery of any production A700s.

In April 2008 Adam Aircraft was purchased from bankruptcy by AAI Acquisition Inc who have indicated their intention to continue with certification of the aircraft.

In April 2011 Triton Aerospace, the new holder of the type certificate, indicated that they would concentrate on the A500 and had no plans to continue development of the A700, even though they had two disassembled examples.

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