Except by implication of the "C" prefix.
What? C is for Canada.
Actually Canadair, a former Canadian crown corporation that developed aircraft until it was privatized and then sold to Bombardier (whose specialty until then was in snow equipment and mass transit equipment). Bombardier acquired Canadair's major competitor, de Havilland Canada (also ending its run as a crown corporation), later on.
For the last time. The CSeries isn't a regional jet. It's a narrowbody, much like the 717, 737 and A320 families. You can barely consider the E190 and 195 E2 RJs tbh
Both are considered mainline in the USA and Canada. The CSeries is replacing them in Canada, and there isn't much of a secondary market for them (Air Canada upon retirement has sold them to lessors, but a number have been scrapped - AC was the second E190 customer after B6).
As for the A220 - the A220-100 is basically equivalent to an A318/B735/B736, while the A220-300 is equivalent (and a bit higher capacity) to an A319/B733/B3737. The A221 and A223 should be tested for capabilities out of LCY.
Last edited by aemoreira1981
on Fri Jul 13, 2018 12:38 am, edited 3 times in total.