Tamarack is positioned among the current aerospace innovators working to provide a realistic and sustainable future of flying. Today, industry discourse points toward a synthesized effort to take on the climate crisis, with experts in all fields looking to solutions.
Landing and staying on the runway require a team effort from both airplane and pilot. When preventing excursion accidents or incidents, Active Winglets can provide an ideal landing with a plenty of runway and fuel to spare – plus a happy, safe pilot.
Active Winglets provide an increase in the margin of safety during takeoff and landing, which are the two most critical phases associated with flight safety.
Ten years of Tamarack calls for a celebration of the aviators who believed in our technology from the start, like John Hammill.
I hope you enjoyed my recent introduction into maximizing climb specific range, which I consider one of the most important topics when discussing flight efficiency. In recognition of all the “numbers” folks out there, this article will continue to discuss a few performance topics very rarely considered: how to maximize your climb specific range based on winds, temps, and takeoff weight. Please take a look at this short video to hear more about Climb Specific Range from me as well.
I like to think from a pilot’s perspective when identifying what an aircraft needs, spending much of my time talking to owners and operators about achieving peak efficiency. As an aerospace engineer, I am an expert on flight loads, aerodynamics, and performance – I am a numbers guy through and through.
I love to innovate, so one of the best parts of my job is working with jet owners to get maximum performance out of their aircraft…
As we navigate the third quarter of one of the most unpredictable years in history, our revolutionary Active Winglet technology offers cost savings and a solid investment for Cessna CitationJets. The aircraft valuation guide Vref has always valued Tamarack Aerospace Active Winglets at 100% of their purchase price for Cessna CitationJets, which is still true today.