The Sud Aviation SE 210 Caravelle was a French short/medium-range jet airliner. It holds the distinction of being the world's first jet-powered airliner to be developed for the short/medium-range market.

Development of the Caravelle began during the early 1950s under the French aircraft company SNCASE, who were keen to produce a passenger aircraft that utilised newly developed jet propulsion technology. In order to achieve this, SNCASE formed partnerships with British companies such as de Havilland (who provided designs and components which had on their jet-powered airliner, the de Havilland Comet) and Rolls-Royce Limited (from whom the Caravelle's Rolls-Royce Avon turbojetengines were sourced). While much of the airliner's development, including its maiden flight on 27 May 1955, was conducted under SNCASE; by the time that the Caravelle entered revenue service on 26 April 1959, the firm had been merged into the larger Sud Aviation conglomerate.

This aircraft family is only available in ATO3

Caravelle 1

Class: Economy

Maximum Capacity: 80

Caravelle 1.png

Range: 1700 km

Fuel Efficiency: 5.9

Cruise Speed: 0.61 mach

Length: 32.0m

Height: 8.7m

Wing Span: 34.3m

Price: (to be found)

Start of production: 1959.07

End of Production: 1972.04

Caravelle 10B

Class: Business/Economy

Maximum Capacity: 105

Caravelle 10B.png

Range: 2600 km

Fuel Efficiency: 6.0

Cruise Speed: 0.61 mach

Length: 33.0m

Height: 8.7m

Wing Span: 36.5m

Price: $36.000K

Start of production: 1965.11

End of production: 1978.02

Caravelle 12

Class: Business/Economy

Maximum Capacity: 140

Caravelle 12.png

Range: 2900km

Fuel Efficiency: 6.3

Cruise Speed: 0.61 mach

Length: 36.2m

Height: 8.7m

Wing Span: 38.8m

Price: $52.000K

Start of production: 1972.07

End of production: 1983.08

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