The biggest AVIATION CRISIS: the sector MOST DAMAGED by the CORONAVIRUS – VisualPolitik EN Description video: Check out our brand new channel, Visual Academy: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC00VXLPfLevjlZUhb3XkDhQ\n\nThe Sars-Coronavirus-2 pandemic is wreaking havoc on the economy worldwide. If there is one sector that […]
The biggest AVIATION CRISIS: the sector MOST DAMAGED by the CORONAVIRUS – VisualPolitik EN
Check out our brand new channel, Visual Academy: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC00VXLPfLevjlZUhb3XkDhQ\n\nThe Sars-Coronavirus-2 pandemic is wreaking havoc on the economy worldwide. If there is one sector that is really taking a hit, it is the aviation industry. Restrictions, the collapse of tourism and the loss of business travel have put the aviation sector on the ropes.\n\nAirlines are facing what is perhaps the greatest crisis in their history and for the large aircraft manufacturers, the short term is not a bed of roses either. So what exactly is the situation right now? Will airlines be able to recover? How will the coronavirus change aviation over the next few years? In this video we tell you all about it.\n\nSupport us on Patreon!\nhttps://www.patreon.com/VisualPolitik\n\nAnd don’t forget to visit our friend’s podcast, Reconsider Media: \nhttps://www.reconsidermedia.com/
Boeing has raised the forecast of demand for aircraft in China
Boeing Co has raised its forecast for aircraft demand in China for the next 20 years. The park is expected to grow more slowly than last year.
Chinese carriers will need 8,090 new aircraft by 2038, up 5.2% from last year’s Boeing forecast. Based on current prices, the total cost of aircraft will be nearly $ 1.3 trillion.
Boeing predicted a 6.2% rise in demand for new aircraft in the country last year to 7,690 aircraft through 2037..
«A growing middle class, significant investment in infrastructure and advanced technologies that make aircraft more efficient continue to drive huge demand for air travel», – said Randy Tinset, vice president of commercial marketing at Boeing.
Boeing and its European rival Airbus have fought to increase market share in China, the fastest growing aviation market in the world. The factories of both of the aforementioned aircraft designers will soon be opened in the Middle Kingdom.
It is worth noting that global flight cancellations on Boeing 737 MAX after two fatal accidents has limited the ability of Chinese airlines to expand capacity, while weak travel demand reduces passenger traffic amid economic slowdown.
Boeing projects a need for 5,960 new single-seat aircraft over the next 20 years, representing 74% of total new shipments. China’s wide-body fleet will need 1,780 new aircraft, tripling the country’s current wide-body fleet.
China will also need about $ 1.6 trillion in commercial services for its aircraft fleet during this period..