Ongkos Kirim Mobil Surabaya Pontianak - Makharya Cargo melayani Jasa Pengiriman Barang dengan ongkos kirim yang relatif murah.Dengan salah satu pelayanan yang kami berikan, adalah Door to door service , anda tak perlu repot-repot untuk mengantarkan barang anda ke daerah kami, tetapi kami yang akan menjemput barang anda lantas kerumah anda tanpa tambahan tarif sepersenpun.Untuk jasa ekspedisi surabaya Pontianak, kami menyediakan sebagian trek pengiriman, diantaranya melewati jalanan darat, laut dan udara.Untuk menilai berat rumusnya merupakan (P X L X T)/4000 = berat Barang.Cara Perhitungan:Sekiranya ukuran barang yang akan dikirim yaitu 80 x 60 x 50 cm.Berat Volume (80 x 60 x 50)/4000 = 40 kg.Kalau barang yang dikirim tadiberatnya lebih dari atau sama dengan 60 kg, biaya yang dikenakan yaitu TARIF BERAT.Padahal bila lebih ringan, semisal 40 kg karenanya biaya yang dikenakan yakni TARIF VOLUME.Untuk biaya ekspedisi dari Surabaya ke tempat lainnya, anda dapat cek via halaman Cek Biaya Ekspedisi SurabayaDaftar Tarif Surabaya Pontianak dan Sulawesi SelatanDibawah ini ialah daftar Ongkos Kirim Surabaya Pontianak serta kota-kota yang ada di provinsi Sulawesi Selatan seperti Gowa, Maros, Barru, Pare Pare, Bone, Bulukumba, Sidrap, Pinrang, Sengkang, Enrekang dan sekitarnyaApa Saja Yang Bisa Kami Berikan Untuk Anda?Kenapa kami banyak dipercayai oleh costumer untuk mengirimkan barang kirimannya untuk dikirimkan lewat makharya Cargo?Berikut alasannya !Penjemputan Barang Dipungut (Bayaran Pick Up)Salah satu alasan kami banyak dipilih oleh costumer kami yakni sebab kami memberikan servis berupa free penjemputan barang ekspedisi, dengan semacam itu costumer tak perlu repot dan tak membuang membuang waktu untuk mengirimkan barang ekspedisi yang berkeinginan dikirimkannya.Untuk merasakan layanan ini, anda cuma perlu menelpon costumer service kami, kemudian infokan barang apa yang berkeinginan anda kirimkan disertai domisili anda, sesudah itu kurir kami akan menjemput barang ekspedisi anda ke daerah anda GRATIS tanpa tambahan tarif pengambilan.Tarif Pengiriman BiayaTarif pengiriman barang ekspedisi yang murah juga yakni salah satu alasan kenapa kami banyak dipercayai oleh pelanggan kami untuk mengirimkan barang ekspedisi mereka.
Boeing 737- Max - Such a step is finally taken by the company because it never got the certification of permission of the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) U.S. post-accident fatal airline Lion Air in October 2018 and Ethiopian Airlines hose five months later.With the sanctions ban flying (grounded) 737-MAX in the whole world and the authority of the aviation administration, claimed the company continues to evaluate a plan of production, including if the restriction of flying the 737 -MAX is longer than the time estimated.Previously, the FAA administrator stated there is a possibility of the certification process can be completed before the end of 2019."As a result of the evaluation, we have decided to prioritize delivery of the aircraft that are stored and temporarily suspend the production of the 737 from next month," wrote Boeing's management in an official statement reported, Tuesday (17/12).(Read: no-Fly list, the CEO of Boeing Please 737 Max Can air the End of 2019)In connection with the termination of production of the 737-MAX, the company ensures not interfere with the maintenance of the system long-term production and supply chain.
November 18, 2019: Ethiopian Airlines has not finalised the decision on taking more deliveries of the B737 MAX, the jet grounded worldwide in the wake of crashes in Ethiopia and Indonesia, said Tewolde Gebremariam, the airlines' group CEO, as Boeing completes revision to the aircraft’s design.As reported by Bloomberg on whether he supported changes to software and training being finalised by Boeing, Gebremariam stated at the Dubai Airshow, “It is still work in progress.We will have to see it completed and the result of the further tests that are still to come.”Earlier in March this year, the crash of B737 MAX of Ethiopian and Lion Air accident in Indonesia, killed a total of 346 people.Further, suggesting an automated system erroneously pointed the planes’ noses down repeatedly after take-off.Asked whether Ethiopian Airlines would take any further deliveries of 20 B737 MAX, which is on order, he said, “We have not yet decided.”
The union for one of Boeing’s biggest customers, Southwest Airlines, publicly rebuked the airline manufacturer only three days after announcing a timeline for the return of its grounded 737 Max 8 plane.In a letter to members, Southwest Airlines Pilots Association president Jon Weaks wrote, “The combination of arrogance, ignorance and greed should and will haunt Boeing for eternity.I strongly concur with Southwest exploring obtaining a different and perhaps non-Boeing aircraft for the best interest of all our futures.”The suggestion that Southwest could purchase aircraft from another manufacturer is notable, considering that Southwest exclusively flies Boeing jets.At least 5% of the airline’s fleet is made up of 737 Max 8s, which are currently experiencing the longest grounding in the history of the Federal Aviation Administration after the crashes of Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302 in March and Lion Air Flight 610 last October.In total, 346 passengers and crew members were killed.
the Aircraft manufacturer Boeing estimates that the flygplansmodellen the 737 Max will be able to fly in commercial operations once again in January of next year.this means that The company is moving forward with flygstarten to its normal flight level for a month.Flygplansmodellen of the 737 Max had a disastrous dödskrascher had to stay on the ground all over the world since the model is subject to an operating ban throughout the world."We are working on the final adoption of the updated requirements, which must be completed before a Maximum of a return to commercial operations, which we believe will take place in January," writes the company in a statement on Monday.It was on October 28 last year, a Lion Air plane that crashed just minutes after the plane left the ground.All 189 of those who were on board were killed.
Lion Air - Finance minister Sri Mulyani Indrawati expects all compensation which should have received the family of the victim are met.(Read: Unravel a Year of Tragedy Lion Air JT610 & the Fate of the Boeing Max 8)Lion Air plane JT610 manifold Boeing 737-8 (MAX) takeoff from Soekarno-Hatta international airport on October 29, 2018 at 06.32 PM.Shortly thereafter, the aircraft lost from radar air traffic controller (air traffic control/ATC).Assuming a pilot reaction during the process of design and certification of aircraft Boeing 737-8 (MAX) in accordance with the reference.Based on the assumptions above reaction of the pilot and inadequate study of the effects that can occur in the cockpit, a single sensor is relied upon for early warning system (Maneuvering Characteristics Augmentation System/MCAS) is considered to be sufficient and meet the provisions of certification.
Ahead of two days of congressional testimony from Boeing CEO Dennis Muilenburg, Boeing has taken out full-page ads in several newspapers.It’s among the first steps the airline manufacturer has taken to regain the public’s trust after its jet, the Boeing 737 Max 8, crashed twice within the year, killing 346 people and leading to the longest grounding in the history of the Federal Aviation Administration.The ads, which ran in The New York Times, The Washington Post, The Wall Street Journal, The Financial Times, USAToday, The Seattle Times and The Chicago Tribune, pay tribute to Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302 and Lion Air Flight 610, which crashed in March 2019 and exactly a year ago today, respectively.“We mourn those whose lives were lost on Lion Air Flight 610 and Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302 and offer our deepest sympathies to their families and friends.And if they do read it, they don’t care that Boeing took out an ad.”Of course, the avoidance of apology could just be a corporate strategy.
Lion Air - Director of the Post at the Directorate General of Post and Informatics Informatics Ikhsan Baidirus explained, the first strategy, namely to educate all providers of courier and logistics services as well as service delivery in other to implement the system the best technology in order to improve the service."We hope (the technology) can speed things up, ensure the accuracy of delivery of the goods, as well as strengthen the system of tracking (tracking) of goods," said Ikhsan when met on the sidelines of a National Seminar: Designing of Digital Postal Business in Jakarta, Monday (28/10).(Read: Measuring the Opportunities of Consolidation in Between GoPay, FUNDS, OVO, and LinkAja)The next strategy was to release regulations that support the development of the logistics sector.As for the development of logistics services judged important as the magnitude of the digital economy in the country.Based on a report by Google, Temasek, and Bain is entitled e-Conomy SEA 2019, the economic value of internet-based in Southeast Asia is estimated to reach US$ 100 billion or 1.418,7 trillion this year.
It said that the design of the controversial MCAS software, which continually pointed the plane's nose down "did not adequately consider the likelihood of loss of control of the aircraft," and that Boeing should have added a fail safe system.In response, Boeing said its updating the software to require input from two "angle of attack" sensors instead of one.Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories.Responding to a final report by Indonesian investigators into the crash of a Lion Air Boeing 737 Max plane, Boeing has resolved to fix sensors found to be at fault for the death of 189 people in October 2018."We are addressing the KNKT's safety recommendations," the company, which has been embroiled in several legal suits since the crash and a similar one involving the same plane five months later in Ethiopia which killed another 157 people, said Friday.Found to be at the heart of the first crash, according to news reports citing early copies of the report, is the plane's anti-stall software, called MCAS, which the preliminary report identified as the reason the plane's nose continually pointed downward out of the pilots' control, causing it to nosedive into the sea.
Indonesian investigators final report on the deadly 2018 Lion Air Boeing 737 Max crash criticised the design of Boeing's anti-stall system and errors made by airline staff, according to Reuters.The report is apparently due to be released publicly late Friday or Saturday.Lion Air flight 610 crashed into the Java Sea shortly after taking off from Jakarta, Indonesia, on Oct. 29, 2018, killing all 189 people on board.A similar 737 Max crash occurred in Ethiopia in March, and took 154 people's lives.The Indonesian National Transportation Safety Committee (KNKT) report apparently blames the Boeing's newly installed MCAS anti-stall system -- which has been a focus for months -- for automatically pushing the plane's nose down and left the pilots fighting for control.The system didn't "adequately consider the likelihood of loss of control of the aircraft," the report noted.
On a late May day in 1979, an American Airlines flight lost its left engine during takeoff, forcing it to arc and roll before crashing in a field not far from its runway at Chicago O’Hare International Airport.Within two weeks, the Federal Aviation Administration grounded the plane, a McDonnell Douglas DC-10, now dubbed the “Death Cruiser-10” by a horrified public.J. Walter Thompson created a print and television campaign, which emphasized the airplane manufacturer as a leader in “aerospace technology.”The campaign did not mention the crash.At the time Adweek wrote that a McDonnell Douglas spokesperson faced “hostile questions” and that the campaign “may stir up more controversy and lead to renewed public concern about the safety of the aircraft.”Now, almost 40 years later, Boeing, which absorbed McDonnell Douglas in the late ’90s, is facing an almost identical crisis, as it tries to fix both a troubled plane and troubling public perception.
Lion Air - Bursa efek Indonesia (BEI) revealed PT Lion Mentari aka Lion Air, has delivered documents for the initial public offering of shares of aliases initial public offering (IPO)."We see, hopefully they've been able to convey the information so that we can process quickly," said the Director of the Ratings Company IDX I Gede Nyoman Yetna when met at the stock exchange Building, Jakarta on Wednesday (9/10).Lion Air plans to conduct an IPO using financial report for fiscal year June 30, 2019, so the airline is expected to be listed as an issuer on the exchange this year.If the official exchange floor, Lion Air will be incorporated in the infrastructure sector, utilities, and transportation."When it comes to value, I don't want to say it," said Nyoman added.(Read: Data Penumpang Lion Air Leak, the BILL of Data Protection is Increasingly Urgent)
American Airlines announced today it plans to resume flights with the Boeing 737 Max in January.In a statement today, the company said it expects the beleaguered airplane, responsible for two crashes within the past year, to be back in its scheduled rotation by Jan. 16.“American Airlines anticipates that the impending software updates to the Boeing 737 MAX will lead to recertification of the aircraft later this year and resumption of commercial service in January 2020,” the company said in the statement.“We are in continuous contact with the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) and Department of Transportation (DOT).”The plane has been grounded by the FAA since March after the crashes of Lion Air Flight 610 and Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302 resulted in the deaths of 346 passengers and crew members.In its statement, American said it “expects to slowly phase in the MAX for commercial service and will increase flying on the aircraft throughout the month and into February.”
The folks at Virgin Galactic announced this morning that they’d entered into a “strategic partnership” with Boeing.This is the “latest investment by Boeing HorizonX Ventures organization” and was announced to the tune of $20 million.They’ve suggested that this is a partnership that’ll allow them to “work together to broaden commercial space access and transform global travel technologies.”The deal here is more of a business transaction than it is a high-five for science.Boeing’s intent is in acquiring shares in Virgin Galactic, first and foremost.In a press release today, Virgin Galactic suggested that “The Boeing investment will be in return for new shares in Virgin Galactic and is therefore contingent on the closing of that transaction, which is expected to close in the fourth quarter of 2019, and any such investment will be in the post-business combination company.”
The two 737 MAX crashes that killed 346 people and led to what is, so far, a six-month grounding of the jet, stemmed in part from Boeing’s failure to accurately anticipate how pilots would respond to a malfunctioning feature that pointed the jets toward the ground.That’s the key finding from a report the National Transportation Safety Board published Thursday, which included a series of recommendations to the Federal Aviation Administration.The NTSB advised the regulator to have Boeing consider how 737 MAX pilots would handle not just problems with the MCAS system alone, but how they respond to multiple simultaneous alerts and indicators.The crashes of Lion Air Flight 610, in October 2018, and Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302, in March, stemmed from a feature Boeing designed to prevent stalls.In both cases, the Maneuvering Characteristics Augmentation System, or MCAS, activated in response to a false reading from a faulty angle of attack sensor.When Boeing tested what would happen if the MCAS malfunctioned, it didn’t account for other elements.
In the nearly five months since the Federal Aviation Administration grounded Boeing’s 737 MAX, investigators have revealed a series of issues with the jet’s software and raised questions about how the planemaker and the regulator allowed it to take off in the first place.Monday morning, a Boeing-owned 737 MAX 7 took off from King County International Airport-Boeing Field near Seattle, climbing to 24,000 feet as it headed west to the Pacific Ocean, then due south.Over the next few minutes, according to tracking service FlightRadar24, the plane shed altitude and speed, until it was flying at about 13,000 feet and a lazy 250 mph, about 50 miles off the Oregon coast.All the while, it stayed in the same general area, far from normal air traffic, producing a flight path that resembled a pile of bent-out-of-shape paper clips.Then it climbed again, cruised back toward Seattle, and landed.(The FAA grounding order applied to MAX 8 and MAX 9 varieties of the jet; Boeing has yet to deliver any MAX 7s.)
A New York Times investigation into the Boeing 737 Max crisis—involving two crashes that killed a cumulative 346 people and the continued grounding of the entire line from global service—has found troubling signs that the U.S. Federal Aviation Administration process to guarantee the planes’ safety was fatally flawed and bent to Boeing pressure when it came to potential hazards.The Times wrote that after “intense lobbying to Congress by industry” resulted in the FAA delegating more authority to manufacturers in 2005, an approach that FAA officials believed would streamline approvals, some staff became concerned that they were no longer able to track what was happening inside Boeing.According to the Times, interviews with over a dozen current and former FAA and Boeing employees have shown that regulators “never independently assessed the risks of the dangerous software known as MCAS [Manoeuvring Characteristics Augmentation System] when they approved the plane in 2017.”During the 737 Max’s development, the Times wrote, the FAA assigned two engineers to oversee flight control systems at its Boeing Aviation Safety Oversight Office that other staff say were poorly qualified for the roles.engineers,” two FAA officials told the paper.But the FAA delegated further review of the system to Boeing in 2016 even as it made significant alterations to MCAS—which was designed to prevent in-flight stalling but has been implicated as the likely cause of the nose dives detected in the Lion Air and Ethiopian Airlines crashes.
“We are confident that is a software update not a hardware update”Boeing reported a record quarterly loss this week as the three software issues discovered so far in the wake of two crashes rocked customer confidence.The company reported a net loss of -$2.9 billion on earnings of $15.7 billion for the second quarter of 2019, against +$2.1 billion and $24.1 billion for Q2 2018.It continues to work with US aviation regulator, the FAA, to certify a 737 MAX software update following two deathly crashes of the plane.He hopes to have the plane back in the skies in Q4.Two 737 MAX crashes thus far have killed 346 passengers: the first on October 29, 2018, when Lion Air Flight 610 crashed into the sea shortly after taking off from Jakarta, Indonesia.
Lion Air, Indonesia-based airline, has received its first new Airbus A330-900neo aircraft, on lease from BOC Aviation.This is the first of the new Airbus A330neo family aircraft scheduled for delivery to Lion Air Group, all to be powered by Rolls Royce Trent 7000 engines, and part of a transaction that BOC Aviation first announced in August 2018.
Boeing's 737 Max 8 planes have been grounded since March following two crashes, caused by malfunctioning software, that left 346 people dead.On Tuesday Boeing announced it would be spending $100 million in the coming years to aid the families affected by the tragedies.The company said the funds will address "family and community needs" and support "education, hardship and living expenses for impacted families, community programs and economic development in impacted communities."Boeing will work with local governments and non-profit organizations to carry out the aid.The first 737 Max 8 crash occured Oct. 29, when Lion Air flight 610 crashed in the Java Sea 13 minutes after takeoff from Jakarta, Indonesia, killing 189 people.Then, on March 10, Ethiopian Airlines flight 302 departed Addis Ababa Bole International Airport bound for Nairobi, Kenya.
Today Boeing revealed that they would provide $100 million in funds to victims of the pair of crashes of Boeing 737 aircraft in the last year.Lion Air Flight 610 and Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302 resulted in the loss of a total of 346 lives.Divided 346 ways, $100 million comes to $289,017 per person.The announcement was released today, the day before Independence Day in the USA.According to Boeing PR, “Boeing [NYSE: BA]* announced $100 million in funds to address family and community needs of those affected by the tragic accidents of Lion Air Flight 610 and Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302.”*Yes indeed, the press release for the funds pledge did include the stock ticker code for the New York Stock Exchange listing of Boeing, the publicly-traded company.
On Monday, Boeing's head of commercial aircraft, Kevin McAllister, apologized for the deaths of 346 people in a pair of recent airplane crashes.Speaking at the Paris Air Show, McAllister told a press conference that "we are very sorry for the loss of lives as a result of the tragic accidents," referring to the October 2018 crash of a Lion Air 737 Max into the Java Sea and the March 2019 crash of an Ethiopian Air 737 Max."Our priority is doing everything to get this plane safely returned to service.Boeing delays 737 MAX software fix deliveryAdditionally, McAllister apologized to his airline customers."I’m sorry for the disruption," he said.
Boeing planned to delay a fix for a critical cockpit warning light on its now-grounded Max 737 airliner, leaders of a congressional committee said Friday, but then accelerated the timeline late last year after the first of two deadly crashes that killed 346 people.In a letter to Boeing, the Federal Aviation Administration and a Boeing subcontractor, Reps. Peter DeFazio (D-Ore.) and Rick Larsen (D-Wash.) said they'd obtained information suggesting that even though the plane maker knew the safety alert wasn't working when it began 737 Max deliveries in 2017, it decided to wait until 2020 to implement a fix.The warning light tells flight crews when an angle-of-attack sensor is giving false readings.The faulty sensor was linked to both the Lion Air crash in Indonesia in October and the Ethiopian Airlines crash in March.As part of an ongoing investigation of the crashes by the House transportation committee, which DeFazio chairs, the lawmakers are asking Boeing to disclose when the company knew the light was defective and when it informed airlines."An important part of the Committee's investigation is finding out what Boeing knew, when the company knew it and who it informed," Larsen, chair of the House subcommittee on aviation, said in a statement.
Boeing announced on Thursday that it has finished development work on the software fix for the grounded 737 Max airliner.The company is now working with the FAA to schedule certification test flights and to submit its final certification documents.All 371 Boeing 737 Max airliners in service have been grounded since March 13 following the deadly crashes of Lion Air Flight JT610 and Ethiopian Airlines Flight ET302.Boeing announced on Thursday that it finished development work on the software fix for the grounded 737 Max airliner.The Chicago-based aviation giant also said it has completed the simulator testing and engineering test flights associated with the software fix for the plane's Maneuvering Characteristics Augmentation System (MCAS)."With safety as our clear priority, we have completed all of the engineering test flights for the software update and are preparing for the final certification flight," Dennis Muilenburg, Boeing's chairman and CEO, said in a statement.
American Airlines pilots confronted a Boeing official over the state of the 737 Max just weeks after the first crash of a Lion Air plane in October.In a tense recording obtained by CBS News from American's pilots union, pilots pressed Boeing on why a flight control system under investigation as the cause of the crash was not disclosed to them when the 737 Max was originally launched."We flat out deserve to know what is on our airplanes," one pilot says on the recording.(CBS is the parent company of both CBS News and CNET.)The unidentified Boeing official responded that knowing about the system would not have changed the outcome of the crash."In a million miles, you're going to maybe fly this airplane, maybe once you're going to see this, ever," he said, while not appearing to know he was being recorded.
The US Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) issued an emergency order on March 13 grounding the all Boeing 737 Max airliners in the US in the wake of two crashes in four months.The grounding included the 24 737 Max 8 jetliners in the American Airlines fleet."Our focus right now is working with the regulators and our pilots and with Boeing to get to a point that we all feel comfortable the aircraft is safe, it won't be flying until everyone is comfortable about that," Doug Parker, American Airlines CEO told us.The US Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) issued an emergency order on March 13 grounding the all Boeing 737 Max airliners in the US in the wake of two crashes in less than five months.A total of 346 passengers and crew died in the crashes of Lion Air Flight JT610 and Ethiopian Airlines Flight ET302.The Fort Worth, Texas-based airline is awaiting delivery of 76 more Max 8 airliners in the coming months and years.
Engineers knew of problem in 2017.In a statement issued over the weekend, the American airliner manufacturer admitted that its software was not properly displaying fleet-standard warning captions to pilots.This admission comes after sustained media reporting over cockpit angle-of-attack (AOA) displays and warnings, one of which was sold by Boeing to airlines as an optional extra for their aircraft.Warning captions (wording that flashes up on the pilot's display screen) on the 737 Max included one, AOA Disagree, which alerted the pilots if the 737 Max's two AOA sensors were delivering different readings from each other.If the two go out of sync, the logic goes, one must therefore be faulty.Worse, Boeing engineers knew about the problem in 2017 – months before the fatal Lion Air and Ethiopian Airways crashes.
So with the turn of a dial, the captain switched the primary displays to only use data from the working sensors on the right side of the airplane.At one point, the airplane pulled out of a 900-foot dive at an airspeed of almost 375 mph, which is uncomfortably close to the 737’s “redline” of 390 mph.They followed the checklist and flipped the STAB TRIM switches to CUT OUT on the center console.Following standard procedure, the captain reported the episode to the airline, and the airline’s maintenance team checked for serious equipment failures, finding none.Its stick shaker activated just after takeoff.Together, both airplanes comprise nearly half of the world’s 28,000 commercial airliners.
At least four current or former Boeing employees called a U.S. Federal Aviation Administration hotline to report issues with the company’s 737 Max line of jets on April 5, the day after Ethiopia’s minister of transportation released a preliminary report on the crash of Ethopian Airlines flight 302 in March 2019 that killed 157 people, CNN reported this weekend.According to CNN, the calls to the FAA hotline mainly involved now widely known issues with a piece of equipment called the angle of attack sensor, which measures the angle of the plane in the air, and its Manoeuvering Characteristics Augmentation System (MCAS).That system, designed to deal with potential issues that could arise from the plane’s redesigned engine placement, automatically adjusts the plane’s angle to prevent stalling.However, CNN reported that one of the complaints is a new issue: A “foreign object” that damaged wiring attached to the sensor.The FAA told CNN it may be opening a new investigation as a result:The FAA tells CNN it received the four hotline submissions on April 5, and it may be opening up an entirely new investigative angle into what went wrong in the crashes of two Boeing 737 Max commercial airliners – Lion Air flight 620 in October and Ethiopian Air flight 302 in March.
The recent Boeing 737 Max crashes happened after pilots were unable to countermand the planes' autopilot systems.But airlines may not favor increased pilot control of their planes because of "deteriorating pilot skills," especially in developing countries where "pilot skills and training may not be on par with standards in the US," according to analyst Richard Safran.Two aircraft experts told Business Insider that modern commercial airliners are indeed designed to be flown by pilots with less experience.The trend could favour sales of Airbus' A320neo, which offers more automated flight control than Boeing's planes.Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories.He sent a note to clients last week saying that Airbus believed the autopilot system in its A320neo planes — the direct competitors to Boeing's 737 Max — gave Airbus an advantage precisely because it gives pilots less direct control over the aircraft.