Air jet india

Jet Airways (India) Ltd., incorporated in the year 1992, is a Mid Cap company (having a market cap of Rs 7561.04 Crore) operating in Transport sector.

Jet Airways (India) Ltd. key Products/Revenue Segments include Sale of services which contributed Rs 18230.44 Crore to Sales Value (84.58 % of Total Sales), Other Operating Revenue which contributed Rs 1719.25 Crore to Sales Value (7.97 % of Total Sales), Cargo Income which contributed Rs 1350.49 Crore to Sales Value (6.26 % of Total Sales), Bagasse which contributed Rs 164.85 Crore to Sales Value (0.76 % of Total Sales), Export Incentives which contributed Rs 87.32 Crore to Sales Value (0.40 % of Total Sales)for the year ending 31-Mar-2017.

For the quarter ended 30-09-2017, the company has reported a Standalone sales of Rs 5626.61 Crore, down -.39 % from last quarter Sales of Rs 5648.87 Crore and up 14.35 % from last year same quarter Sales of Rs 4920.55 Crore Company has reported net profit after tax of Rs 49.63 Crore in latest quarter.

An Air India Boeing 747 jet crashes into the sea just after takeoff from a Bombay airport on this day in 1978, killing all 213 people on board. The crash was apparently the result of pilot error and equipment malfunction.

Air India Flight 855 left Santacruz Airport (now called Chatrapati Airport) in Bombay, India (modern-day Mumbai), in the early evening of January 1. The jet being used for the flight was the first 747 acquired by Air India in 1971. It was dubbed the “Emperor Ashoka” and advertised as “Your palace in the sky.” Headed for Dubai, the jet took off down runway 27, which ends less than a mile away from Arabian Sea. It carried 23 crew members and 190 passengers.

As the 747 ascended, the pilot, Captain M.L. Kukar, banked the jet to the right toward Dubai. The plane then apparently returned to level flying but the Attitude Direction Indicator (ADI) in front of the pilot indicated that the plane was still banking to the right. Kukar and his co-pilot discussed the situation and tried to determine whether their instruments had “toppled,” or malfunctioned. Since it was dark, they had no way of visually verifying what the ADI was showing. Though he could have checked another monitor available on the control panel, Captain Kukar relied on the ADI and continued to bank the plane to the left, believing that he was leveling off the plane.

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