17 April 2014, Thursday
Today's Zaman

TAI ships first body parts of A400M planes

6 August 2007, Monday /TODAY’S ZAMAN
Turkey has contributed parts to the first planes of the new Airbus troop transport (A400M) model, in which it is participating together with five European copartners.
Tusaş Aerospace Industries (TAI) signed an agreement with Airbus Military Company and has completed the shipment of six sets of middle-front fuselage, emergency exit doors, rear fuselage upper panels, rear upper escape door, three sets of ailerons and 15 sets of spoilers. As part of the project, the middle-front fuselage and front fuselage parts which TAI designs and produces are put together in Spain. Other elements will be designed by Germany (fuselage) and France (nose). TAI will also take the responsibility of producing and supplying all the internal and external lighting and clean/waste water systems of the planes.

BUSINESS  Other Titles
Twitter: No current deal to open office in Turkey
Ankara says Russia's South Stream pipeline could run to Turkey
Turkish central bank meeting eyed for signs of political meddling
Turkish cement firms eye assets after Holcim-Lafarge merger
CHP raises issue of irregularity in loans for Sabah-ATV sale
TUSKON key in trade with Turkey, top Russian group says
Number of job seekers hits 10-year high
Gül attends event of group labeled ‘traitors' by Erdoğan
'Banning social media disaster for any government's global image'
Pakistan publishes list to embarrass tax cheats into paying up
Turkish schools help to enhance trade relations with Africa
Unemployment rate sees decrease year-on-year in Jan
Pegasus Airlines to start flights to Bahrain
Installment payments down 16 pct since credit card regulation implemented
Euro zone's trade surplus widens on rising exports in February
Doğan Holding merges with publishing group
Turkey's Koç: We will concentrate our energy on investments
EU lawmakers complete financial system overhaul
Egypt limits air conditioning in mosques as power shortages worsen
TL 1.5 billion budget deficit seen in Q1