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The two prototype aircraft were used to expand the flight envelope of the aircraft as quickly as possible and prove that the design calculations for supersonic flight were correct. F-WTSS production designation was the first Concorde to fly, on 2 March , and was retired on arrival at the French air museum at Le Bourget Airport on 19 October , having made flights covering hours, of which hours were at supersonic speeds. It remains in its Solar Eclipse mission livery complete with rooftop portholes.
Concorde was modified for the solar eclipse mission with rooftop portholes and observation equipment. Its flight over Africa became the longest observation of a solar eclipse, lasting some 74 minutes. It had made flights hours , of which flights were supersonic. Pre-production aircraft[ edit ] Both pre-production aircraft were used to further develop the design of the aircraft. Changes to design include different wing plan form, more fuel, different engine standard, different air intake systems etc.
It was the fourth aircraft and the first to have the features and the shape of the future production aircraft. For several years the aircraft was painted in British Airways colours on one side and Air France colours on the other. It made flights hours , of which supersonic and was then retired to Orly Airport in Paris on 20 May , where it is on display to the public. Development aircraft[ edit ] The production aircraft were different in many ways to the original aircraft necessitating re-examining certain areas to obtain certification.
In all there were six "development" aircraft.
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Its last flight was on 19 April from Chateauroux to Toulouse flying a total of hours. It last flew on 24 December after a total of hours. Subsequently it was stored in a hangar on the Filton Airfield and was used as a spare parts source by BA for their Concorde fleet. However, the flight test logs show the final flights of G-BBDG as being test flights related to primary nozzle control PNC development work, which was a planned post entry in the service development area.
British production aircraft[ edit ] British Airways had seven production aircraft in commercial service: It made its final flight to Manchester Airport — where a special "glass hangar" has now been built at the viewing park for its display — on 31 October after flying 22, hours.
This was the aircraft that flew with the Red Arrows on 2 June to celebrate 50 years of Heathrow Airport. For its final journey it was transported to the National Museum of Flight run by National Museums Scotland , East Fortune , near Edinburgh, over land to the Thames , then by sea to Torness , then over land again to the museum from 8 April to 19 April It remains at Heathrow Airport. It was never modified, and so never flew again after returning home following the Paris crash.
Repainted with Singapore Airlines livery on the left side and British Airways livery on the right  for a joint service by the two airlines between Bahrain and Singapore International Airport at Paya Lebar for three months in , and from to This aircraft also set the fastest Atlantic crossing by any Concorde on 7 February , taking off from New York JFK and landing in London Heathrow 2 hours, 52 minutes, and 59 seconds later.
Its engines were removed to reduce weight. Its temporary home was on a barge alongside the aircraft carrier Intrepid, pending the proposed creation of a quayside display hall; however, in December , this Concorde was moved to Floyd Bennett Field in Brooklyn, where it was kept in poor conditions. On 1 July it flew in formation with the Red Arrows to mark the opening of the Scottish Parliament. It flew a total of 23, hours. A new exhibition was constructed to house the aircraft, east of the airport at the old Spencers Plantation.
The aircraft that flew the final Speedbird 2 service from New York on 24 October, left Heathrow for the final time on 3 November It spent a day "resting" and refuelling in New York before making its final flight on 5 November from New York JFK to Boeing Field , Seattle in an unusual supersonic flight which required special permission over the sparsely populated part of northern Canada, to Seattle, where it is currently displayed at the Museum of Flight , alongside the first that served as Air Force One and the prototype Boeing Departing from Heathrow at It was met by Prince Andrew , who formally accepted its handover.
It has flown a total of 18, hours. This aircraft was open for public viewing at the Concorde at Filton facility. The aircraft is now the main exhibit at the Aerospace Bristol museum. It was featured in the film The Concorde It first flew on 31 January from Toulouse and flew for 11, hours.
In it flew around the world in a record breaking at the time 41 hours 27 minutes. After removal of its wings and tail fin, it travelled by barge and road, to join a Tupolev Tu already on exhibit at Sinsheim. It has flown 14, hours.
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The final flight was supersonic, and included a go around at Toulouse. It had flown 14, hours. Since January , it is on display outside Aeroscopia museum near Airbus Toulouse factory. It was retired early, in , having flown only 5, hours final flight on 27 May Badly corroded after being stored outdoors, and damaged through use as a source of spare parts, it was broken up in It is the only Concorde scrapped before retirement.
It was retired to the Air and Space museum at Le Bourget France on 14 June , joining after flying 12, hours. In , this aircraft carried a promotional paint scheme blue with logo for Pepsi. The wings were kept white, and while in the Pepsi livery, it was restricted to flying at most 20 minutes at Mach 2. It flew 16 flights around the Middle East in this livery .
It remains on display at Charles de Gaulle Airport in Paris , being cosmetically reassembled, after the withdrawal of the type was announced midway through refurbishment. It last flew on a charter flight to Paris Charles de Gaulle on 11 June after flying 12, hours.