As a careful dancer, the robotic paint rollers rotate around the newly built HondaJet, applying layer after color in buyer-selected colors.
But it’s not just empty-empty colors. Robotic arms are guided by radiation projection technology, which tells them exactly where to spray different colors of paint. Two robots are attached to the gander in the color booth, and the robot can move back and forth as the robot’s hands move in, out, and in all directions.
The company (Booth 3167, Static A502) said, “combines advanced robotic application and laser projection technologies to display, paint and measure internal programs and customer-specific designs to the smallest detail.” “This technology allows us to make complex color schemes while maintaining FAA regulations on external color thickness. Honda Aircraft It was launched in 2016 by a robotic system, and is believed to be the only commercial aircraft manufacturer to use this technology to design the entire aircraft.
One of the color-coded robotic systems for the new HondaJets.
Various color effects on the new Honda Jets are on display in the new HondaJet Elite S. versions. These include subtle pearls, low light reflective glass, and deep-colored effects as well as matte finishes. When Elite S was introduced on May 26, it was designed with a high-tech simulation. Another example is the “Alpha Tower” HondaJet, which flies through the Red Bull Racing and Scuderia AlphaTauri for Formula 1 events.
Elite S launched shipments in June and comes with a 200-pound maximum weight gain, a nose wheel steering upgrade and new color options. At a base price of $ 5.4 million, the HondaJet with a G4 Honda Aero HF120 can fly with four occupants and a maximum speed of 1,437 nm at 422 kHz. The HondaJet can accommodate up to eight occupants, and the unique engine mounting configuration on the wing creates a one-room cabin with a separate bathroom and a large outdoor luggage compartment.