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Emirates to welcome 36 new aircraft in 2016


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Emirates will take delivery of 36 new aircraft and retire 26 aircraft in 2016.


The Gulf carrier announced its fleet plans for next year, which include receiving 20 A380s and 16 B777-300ERs.


It will retire 12 A330-300s, four A340-300s, one A340-500, six B777-200ERs, two B777-300s and one B777-300ER. The average age of these aircraft will be 15.7 years, "well below the average industry retirement age of 25", Emirates said.


Emirates will also retire 13 jets in 2017 and a further 13 in 2018.


Its current fleet numbers 244 aircraft, with 262 on order - 71 A380s, 42 B777-300ERs, 115 B777-9Xs and 35 B777-8Xs.


Tim Clark, Emirates CEO, said: "We are fully committed to flying a modern fleet that is better for the environment, and provides our customers with a superior level of comfort and safety.


"With the retirement of older aircraft and the introduction of new, more fuel-efficient aircraft in 2016, Emirates will continue to lead the industry in reducing the age of our fleet, while at the same time defining new levels of service that our customers have come to expect."


In September, Emirates took delivery of four wide-bodied aircraft in one day.



Graham Smith



http://www.businesstraveller.com/news/102350/emirates-to-welcome-36-new-aircraft-in-2016


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Emirates to retire over 50 jets in next three years

 

07 DECEMBER, 2015

 

BY: DAVID KAMINSKI-MORROW

 

LONDON

 

 

Middle Eastern carrier Emirates is to take delivery of 20 Airbus A380s and 16 Boeing 777-300ERs in 2016 as part of a modernisation which includes withdrawing over 50 jets in the next three years.

The Dubai-based carrier is removing 26 aircraft next year alone, among them 12 Airbus A330s and five A340s plus nine 777s – mainly older -200ERs and -300s.

These retirements cover aircraft with an average age of nearly 16 years. Deliveries of the 36 A380s and 777-300ERs will take the average age of theEmirates fleet to below six years, the airline states.

Emirates says the “ambitious” schedule also involves withdrawing another 26 aircraft over 2017-18.

“We are fully committed to flying a modern fleet that is better for the environment, and provides our customers with a superior level of comfort and safety,” says Emirates Airline president Tim Clark.

“With the retirement of older aircraft and the introduction of new, more fuel efficient aircraft in 2016, Emirates will continue to lead the industry in reducing the age of our fleet.”

Emirates received 26 new jets last year comprising 15 A380s and 11 777s – one of which was a freighter. Its order backlog covers 262 jets including 150 777Xs.

 

 

https://www.flightglobal.com/news/articles/emirates-to-retire-over-50-jets-in-next-three-years-419782/

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Bem provável que tudo vire panela..... :lol:

Não temos mais a Transaero para assumir estas aeronaves :lol:

 

Mas acho que há mercado (pequeno), principalmente para os A330 e B777:

- Companhias do Irã, Iraque e de países africanos;

- Empresas especializadas em ACMI (Euroatlantic);

- Alguma russa ou sulamericana (BOA, SLM...).

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Provavelmente vão pra panela mesmo, a própria Emirates já declarou isso uma vez. Não duvido, afinal os equipamentos são utilizados em seu limite, devem estar o pó da rabiola.

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O problema é excesso de aviões de 2ª mão. Empresa de leasing tendo prejuízo? só se a empresa que alugou quebrar antes de terminar o contrato....

 

 

A maioria tem dificuldade de entender que o leasing é uma operação financeira. Então quando uma empresa faz leasing de um avião por 12 anos, nesses 12 anos ela pagou o preço do avião + juros + todos os custos de captação de recursos. Se a empresa de leasing conseguir re-alugar, ou vender inteiro, ou em partes o avião, é lucro extra. Leasing operacional de avião novo é mais caro ainda, porque geralmente os prazos são menores, e as empresas de leasing embutem um prêmio de risco caso não consigam alugar o avião novamente.

 

 

Só o trecho que interessa nessa matéria: http://masterinvestor.co.uk/equities/avation-interview-is-aircraft-leasing-on-the-ascent/

 

 

MI: In order to give readers a feel for the mechanics of the business, can you take us through, step by step, the life cycle of a typical lease contract?

RW: Our business model is very simple. Aircraft have an economic life of around 25 years. Income is earned on the lease rate (which may be contracted for up to 12 years), less expenses related to the depreciation of the aircraft over time as well as the financing costs related to the acquisition and capitalisation of the aircraft fleet and the administration of the leasing operations. As a result, the long-term, fixed-rate cash flows generated by the leasing model lend themselves to relatively high earnings visibility. After the initial lease period the aircraft are re-leased or can be sold. Avation’s business model is such that the aircraft are typically fully owned before the first lease has expired, which is less than half way through the asset’s economic life. The aircraft can then generate unlevered returns for the remainder of its life or can be refinanced to release capital to fund further growth.

It is important to note that the airline is responsible for all other costs including maintenance, insurance, fuel, pilots and crew.

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O pessoal confunde/generaliza leasing baratinho de avião usado, que já está pago (ou quase), com leasing de avião saído de fábrica que custa caro. Cada empresa aérea tem sua visão/estratégia, algumas só querem aviões novos por causa do consumo/despesas de manutenção. As americanas como têm manutenção própria, preferem ficar com aviões velhos fugindo dos custos financeiros, e o combustível (local) é dos mais baixos do mundo.

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Não temos mais a Transaero para assumir estas aeronaves :lol:

 

Mas acho que há mercado (pequeno), principalmente para os A330 e B777:

- Companhias do Irã, Iraque e de países africanos;

- Empresas especializadas em ACMI (Euroatlantic);

- Alguma russa ou sulamericana (BOA, SLM...).

 

Esqueceu de mencionar a Delta, afinal aeronave com 15 anos de uso pra eles é mesmo que nova...mas acho pouco provavel que a delta pegue algum desses B777 ou A330

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