Three years of Epsilon Aviation

Hello All,

This week marks the third anniversary of this hobby aviation blog. I enjoy writing an article on a weekly basis about a topic in aviation. The ultimate goal of this blog is help find me a full-time job in the commercial aviation industry.

Thank you for your continued reading! This is what keeps the motivation up to write up.

Below are the 20 most read articles since the blog inception:

  1. Is the A350-1000 ULR or 777-8 X favorite for Qantas’ project sunrise?
  2. What can and can’t the A321XLR do?
  3. How large is the market for the A350-900 ULR and how much does it cost to operate it?
  4. Which airlines is Airbus targeting to launch the A321 XLR?
  5. How should Emirates restructure its gargantuan order book?
  6. Is the A330neo or 787 better for airlines?
  7. Why is Icelandair considering a switch to the A321neo?
  8. Are the 787-9, 777-9 and 777-200LR viable Project Sunrise stopgap options?
  9. Would the A321 XLR or Boeing New Middle Aircraft be better for airlines?
  10. How strong is the business case for an A350neo or 787MAX?
  11. What are the payload-range capabilities of various widebody aircraft and their implications for airlines?
  12. Why did Airbus hike the A220 MTOW?
  13. Why is Delta announcing the 717 and 767-300ER retirement by 2025?
  14. What to make of Qatar’s latest fleet plan?
  15. Project Sunrise aside, is there a market for the 777-8?
  16. Why did Air New Zealand order 8 787-10?
  17. What went wrong with the Airbus A380?
  18. Which airlines will place the next breakthrough orders for the slow-selling 777X and A350-1000?
  19. How would an extended range 737 MAX 8 stack against the A321(X)LR?
  20. Who will be the most impacted by a delayed entry into service of the Boeing NMA?

The most popular topics are Qantas’ Project Sunrise, the A321 XLR and NMA, and the order books of some major airlines.

Best Regards,

Epsilon Aviation

2 thoughts on “Three years of Epsilon Aviation

  1. Your articles are very insightful, full of interesting data not easily found elsewhere, and the analysis is always solidly grounded. At the same time it denotes great passion for the airline industry and planes.

    In these challenging times such qualities are not only very valuable, but not easy to find. Any company would be very lucky indeed to have you on board.

    I wish you all the best in your search and thank you most sincerely for the most interesting articles that week after week make very good readings.


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