Tupolev Tu-134

ICAO aircraft code T134
Manufacturer Tupolev
Country Russia

The Tupolev Tu-134 (NATO reporting name: Crusty) is a twin-engined, narrow-body jet airliner built in the Soviet Union for short and medium-haul routes from 1966 to 1989.

Specifications

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Tupolev Tu-134 Specifications

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General

ICAO aircraft code
T134
Manufacturer
Tupolev
Manufactured
1966 - 1989
Country
Russia

Aircraft performance

Engine:
2x Soloviev D-30-II
Turbofan
Power:
14,990 pound-force
Max Cruise Speed:
485 Kts
898 Km/h
Approach Speed (Vref):
125 Kts
Travel range:
1,730 Nm
3,204 Kilometers
Service Ceiling:
39,700 feet
Rate of Climb:
2756 feet / minute
14.00meter / second
Take Off Distance:
2440 meter - 8,005.15 feet
Landing Distance:
1340 meter - 4,396.27 feet

Weight & dimensions

Max Take Off Weight:
47,600 Kg
104,939 lbs
Max Landing Weight:
43,000 Kg
94,798 lbs
Max Payload:
8,200 Kg
18,078 lbs
Fuel Tank Capacity:
3,500 gallon
13,249 liter
Baggage Volume:
14.5 m3 / 512 ft3

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 Tupolev Tu-134

The Tupolev Tu-134 (NATO reporting name: Crusty) is a twin-engined, narrow-body jet airliner built in the Soviet Union for short and medium-haul routes from 1966 to 1989. The original version featured a glazed-nose design and, like certain other Russian airliners (including its sister model the Tu-154), it can operate from unpaved airfields.

One of the most widely used aircraft in former Comecon countries, the number in active service is decreasing because of operational safety concerns and noise restrictions. The model has seen long-term service with some 42 countries, with some European airlines having scheduled as many as 12 daily takeoffs and landings per plane. In addition to regular passenger service, it has also been used in various air force, army and navy support roles; for pilot and navigator training; and for aviation research and test projects. In recent years, a number of Tu-134s have been converted for use as VIP transports and business jets. A total of 854 Tu-134s were built of all versions (including test bed examples) with Aeroflot as the largest user; by 1995, the Tu-134 had carried 360 million passengers for that airline.

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