LAAS Current Corporate Turbo Register
This searchable data file is based on the annual LAAS publication Corporate Turbos of the World (published in January each year) and is updated at the end of each month with that month's changes, which will then also be published in Aviation News & Review. The Corporate Turbo Register includes:
All turbo models, both twin and single.
Plus the most common of the piston twins , the Ce402B/Ce402C/Ce404.
All “approved change” reservations less than 12 months old.
How to use the Corporate Turbo Register
Pull Down Lists:
Country; giving a complete list of both civil and military of that country.
Generic type; for example all the Be90 models.
Detailed Search, by selecting one option button and then entering either:
Registration; can be full or part (particularly useful for all those annoying engine-cover occasions)
Construction number; again, can be full or part numbers
Some comments on the registrations
Aircraft on various South American and African registers continue to be problematic and where no further details have become available a number of aircraft are included under the country given as the reason for cancellation from the US register. Similarly there are a number of confirmed sightings of aircraft that have not been tied up and these are included without con no detail. The FAA files themselves are strewn with registrations for aircraft that have long since been sold or scrapped. Whilst every effort has been made to weed out those aircraft no longer in use some will clearly have escaped the net. Likewise, wherever possible, stolen aircraft that remain missing have also been deleted.
Post September 11th, internet access to the official AMARC listings was withdrawn so we are relying on offical information as of July 2001 and unofficial information thereafter.
Where an application has been made for an aircraft to change to new marks this is marked as <>. The reservations themselves are indicated but it should be noted that many reservations take months and even years to be taken up and indeed many never do so. Aircraft on display are marked pr.
Special thanks are due Stephen Rudge for his invaluable assistance in getting this site back into shape, and BizQR where Mark Checkley's unstinting work in ferretting out information from across the globe, but in particular South America, is an invaluable aid to all enthusiasts. Information comes from many sources including the CAA’s G-INFO and FAA’s N-Number Inquiry, the official Australian, Brazilian, Canadian, Danish, Dutch, New Zealand, South African, Swedish and Swiss authority websites, AMCARonline’s frequent updates, Aerodata, Air Britain BizQR (especially for African and Venezualan info), AVDB, Scramble, Alexis Antonakis web updates, Landings.com, Airliners.net and FlightAware. The website itself generates a great deal of input from world-wide sources, too numerous to mention individually but very welcome nonetheless. Credit must also be given to Richard Balfre for his web-mastering. Finally to all those that supplied individual bits of information on new sightings on the Internet lists, including the Bizjet, Luton and Farnborough lists.
Any additional information, corrections, comments, etc are welcome as are new sightings throughout the year or photos for future use - please send them to firstname.lastname@example.org.
As usual this site comes with the customary post 9/11 warning to exercise caution - bizjet FBOs are invariably some of the less flexible areas at airports so please use common sense when viewing/noting things down.