Aviation Photo #1968812: Sukhoi SSJ-100-95B Superjet 100 (RRJ-95B) - Sukhoi Design Bureau


Photo 4,260 of 4,263 by Steve Brimley
  • Oleg Botov
    Sukhoi Design Bureau
    Sukhoi SSJ-100-95B Superjet 100 (RRJ-95B)
    Sukhoi SSJ-100 Superjet 100 (RRJ-95)
    Sukhoi SSJ-100 Superjet 100 (RRJ-95)
    Sukhoi
    95004
    97004
    Ramenskoye (Zhukovsky)
    Russia
    August 16, 2011
  • 85

Photo Details

Photo ID
#1968812
Views
34,559
Photographer
Manufacturer
Reg.
Country
Accepted
August 16, 2011
Caption
On 9 May 2012 this Superjet crashed performing a demonstration flight in Indonesia.
Width
1024px
Height
683px

Photographer


Photos
103
Views
807.7K
Likes
2.6K
Joined
Aug 2009

Comments (14)

Anonymous
5 years ago
This is a 40 degree angle, very steep!
Anonymous
5 years ago
Easy Igor! we're spilling the vodka.. rgds /miami707
Anonymous
5 years ago
Great angle that clearly catches the nice appearance of the Superjet. American Airlines could use a few of these so they can send their little 35 and 50 seat jets away!
Anonymous
5 years ago
There is no comparison... could be any angle. 5* Though.
Anonymous
5 years ago
Are you sure this wasnt taken at London City Airport? :p Good picture!
Anonymous
5 years ago
5 stars!!! Apparently by habit, Sukhoi has again made a jet fighter instead of a passenger plane
Anonymous
5 years ago
LOL I just love the arrow on the tail livery on the plane. Look which way it's pointing?!? Up, up and away!
Anonymous
5 years ago
This rate of climbe is too much i think for an airliner.
Anonymous
5 years ago
Maybe the high AoA keeps it from falling apart ;)
Anonymous
5 years ago
Now, that's a Cowboy take-off !
Anonymous
5 years ago
..wait let's keep going until the tail widget is pointing up! Seriously, I'm really liking that Sukhoi tail logo :)
Anonymous
4 years ago
Very nice
Anonymous
4 years ago
That's sukhoi... :)
Anonymous
3 years ago
I've been in the jump seat of an A320 when the test pilots took off and went into a 7,000 feet per minute climb. They buried the vertical speed indicator. The pilot was so concerened about not over rotating that he used both hands on the side stick. Not sure how the angle on that occasion would compare to the angle shown here.