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At a long-range cruise speed of Mach 0.85, the Gulfstream G650 flies 7,000 nautical miles/12,964 kilometers nonstop with eight passengers. Los Angeles to London is more than 30 minutes faster and New York to Tokyo almost an hour closer compared to other large-cabin aircraft. An 8 foot 6 inch/2.59 meter-wide cabin, the largest in its class, helps create an exquisitely comfortable environment for 19 passengers.
At a cruise altitude of 41,000 feet/12,497 meters, the cabin is pressurized to a comfortable 3,290 ft/1,003 m. Lower cabin altitude means the heart and lungs don’t work as hard to oxygenate the blood, which reduces fatigue and ensures that upon arrival, passengers are more refreshed and alert.
Sixteen large panoramic windows, each 28 by 20.5 inches / 71 by 52 centimeters, allow abundant sunlight into the cabin, even in the galley. Every window has been repositioned higher on the fuselage to maximize viewing comfort.
Engineers considered every element while designing the G650, even the air passengers breathe. The G650 has the lowest cabin altitude of any business jet and replenishes 100 percent fresh air every two minutes.
In the Gulfstream G650, the PlaneView II flight deck provides layers of cutting-edge technology in streamlined displays. Gulfstream-designed Cursor Control Devices (CCDs) put more data at a pilot’s fingertips. The side-mounted cursor controls allow pilots to select and scroll through data on the multifunction flight displays, giving them improved information ownership and increased situational awareness. A nose-mounted infrared camera, part of the Gulfstream Enhanced Vision System (EVS) II, allows pilots to see what the human eye cannot by providing more detailed images of airports and surrounding terrain at night and in low-visibility conditions.
EVS images also can be routed to a Head-Up Display (HUD), which allows the pilot to review data from a transparent screen in his or her forward field of vision. Synthetic Vision blends three-dimensional color images of terrain, obstacles and runways with instrument readings on the pilot’s Primary Flight Display, a combination that creates a more easily visualized landing approach for pilots, courtesy of the most advanced business aviation flight deck in the air.