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ACJ350 XWB

Technical data

Key figures

  Range 10,800 nm 20,000 km
Typical seating   x 25 25
ACJ350new Wing span

Wing span 212 ft 64.75 m

ACJ350new Overall length

Overall length 219 ft 66.80 m

ACJ350new Height

Height 55 ft 10 in 17.05 m

External Dimensions

Length 219 ft 66.80 m
Fuselage width 19 ft 7 in 5.96 m
Wing span (geometric) 212 ft 64.75 m
Height 55 ft 10 in 17.05 m

Key performance data

Typical PAX in VIP configuration 25 25
Range 10,800 nm 20,000 km
Take-off run 7220 ft 2200 m
Landing run 6450 ft 1966 m
Maximum operating Speed M0.89 M0.89
Typical cruise Speed M0.85 M0.85
Ceiling 43,100 ft 13,140 m
Engines thrust 84,000 lb slst 374 kN

Aircraft weights and fuel capacity

Max take-off weight 617.294 lb x 1000 280 tonnes
Max landing weight 451.948 lb x 1000 205.0 tonnes
Max zero fuel weight 423.300 lb x 1000 192.0 tonnes
Max fuel capacity 43,588 USG 165,000 litres

Cabin Dimensions

Cabin length 167 ft 0 in 51 m
Cabin width 18 ft 4 in 5.61 m
Cabin height 8 ft 0 in 2.43 m
Cabin floor area gross 2,906 ft² 270 m²

RR Trent XWB-84

Cabin dimensions shown for VIP configuration
Take-off distance at SL, ISA
Landing distance at SL, ISA
Highest design weights options shown
Range at 25 pax, NBAA, IFR profile


Comfort and control for the ultra-long haul

Pilots flying Airbus VIP widebodies have the latest technology at their fingertips – from the fly-by-wire side-stick controllers to interactive cockpit displays and integrated modular avionics.
Pilots flying Airbus VIP widebodies have the latest technology at their fingertips – from the fly-by-wire side-stick controllers to interactive cockpit displays and integrated modular avionics.

Airbus’ VIP widebodies share a common cockpit with the company’s smaller aircraft, providing an identical layout of instruments and controls, as well as similar handling qualities and procedures.

This cockpit commonality makes it easier for pilots to move across Airbus’ full family of aircraft, while saving time and money in training.

Airbus’ common cockpit continues to evolve to embrace new technologies, both in existing aircraft and in new ones such as the A380 and A350 XWB.

This allows the introduction of new features such as the On-board Information System (OIS), airport map with GPS-derived aircraft position and the vertical cut on the navigation display of the Airbus ACJ380 – all of which are designed to aid pilots by capitalizing on the latest technologies.