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Cessna 501

The Cessna 500 Citation I is a turbofan-powered small-sized business jet built by the Cessna Aircraft Company in Wichita, Kansas. The Citation brand of business jets encompasses several distinct "families" of aircraft, and the Citation I was the basis for the first of these families. This family includes the Citation I and the Citation I/SP.

In October, 1968, Cessna announced plans to build an eight-place business jet that, unlike its competition, would be suitable for operations from shorter airfields, essentially aiming to compete in the light-to-medium twin turboprop market, rather than the existing business jet market. First flight of the prototype aircraft, then called the FanJet 500, took place a little under a year later, on September 15, 1969.

Like the Learjets, the Citation I required a crew of two. But since the Citation was intended to be marketed against twin turboprops, which can be flown by a single pilot, this restriction limited its intended market. Cessna's answer was the Model 501 Citation I/SP, with SP referring to its certified single-pilot capability. The aircraft was first delivered in early 1977, and a total of 312 aircraft were produced, and production also ended in 1985.[1][6] New York Yankees catcher Thurman Munson was killed in his Citation I/SP on August 2, 1979 while practicing touch-and-go landings.

Plane info

Cruise speed: 644 km/h

Total range: 2 250 km

Engines: 2 x Pratt & Whitney JT15D-1

Aircraft dimensions

Wingspan: 13.32 m

Length: 13.26 m

Height: 4.36 m 


Length: 3.44 m

Width: 1.49 m

Height: 1.36 m

Passengers: up to 7

Baggage capacity: 1.2 cubic m

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