A new type of propeller is making the aviation world go ‘whisper-quiet’ as the aerospace industry moves toward a hybrid electric and hybrid gas turbine engine.
According to a press release from the National Institute for Environmental Information (NIEI), a new type with a maximum thrust of up to 300 horsepower is on the way.
It will be manufactured by a California-based company called Aerojet, and it’s being developed for the Air Force.
The new engine is an aluminum and composite composite composite engine with two electric motors, one of which is an anaerobic turbine.
The engine can generate between 300 and 400 horsepower, with a range of up.5,000 miles on a single charge.
Aerojet has been working with the military for more than a decade on the development of a gas turbine powered engine.
The Air Force is developing a hybrid fuel-powered engine, which would provide electricity to power the warplanes that the military relies on for its missions.
The Air Force also has an existing turbojet engine that can propel its warplanes at about 1,000 mph.
Aerojet’s engine could propel planes at about 30 mph.
According the NIEI press release, Aerojet will be able to produce up to 3,000 gallons of fuel per hour at up to 400 revolutions per minute, and that’s without any fuel additives.
The company’s engine is also able to deliver fuel in a much shorter time, said NIEIs press release.
The company plans to build the engines at its headquarters in Mountain View, California.NIEIs report on the new engine also says the engines can be flown at altitudes of about 600 feet, and can carry a payload of up 100 pounds.
Aeroskeg’s engine uses the same technology used in the Boeing 737, which has an estimated life of 40,000 flight hours.
Aerojet says it is developing an engine that uses a combination of a conventional engine and an electrochemical reaction engine to generate electricity.
Nies reports that the Air Service will test the new engines in 2021, but that the engine is not expected to fly until 2030.
The new engines are also slated to be able run on a wide variety of fuels, including compressed natural gas (CNG), kerosene, and propane.