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King Air 350 Private Charter Flights and Prices

The Raytheon Aircraft Super King Air 350 features seven large, circular windows on either side of the cabin, double club seating, stowable worktables, and built-in refreshment centers. Additionally, the King Air 350 is equipped with in-flight accessible baggage areas, polarized window shades, and a private lavatory in the aft, with a solid wood door and a flushable toilet.

The average hourly rental rate of the King Air 350 is around 1,800 USD per hour.

Aircraft Size

King Air 350 Exterior
Aircraft Size English Metric
Length 46.65 ft 14.22 m
Wing Span 57.91 ft 17.65 m
Height 14.34 ft 4.37 m
Bag. Capacity 55 ft³ 2 m³

Cabin Size

King Air 350 Interior
Cabin Size English Metric
Length 19.60 ft 5.97 m
Width 4.49 ft 1.37 m
Height 4.76 ft 1.45 m
Area - ft³ - m³

Aircraft Seats

Layout Seats
Max Seating 11
Typical Seating 8
Pilots 2

Average Prices

Purchase New - -
Purchase Used - -
Charter Rate 1,800 USD/hour 1,800 EUR/hour

Performance Specifications

Performance English Metric
IFR Range 1,805 nm 3,343 km
Cruise Speed 313 KTAS 580 km/h
Certified Ceiling 35,000 ft 10,668 m
Rate of Climb 2,731 ft/m 832 m/m
Takeoff Distance 3,300 ft 1,006 m
Landing Distance 2,692 ft 821 m
Max Takeoff Weight 15,000 lbs 6,804 kg
Max Landing Weight 15,000 lbs 6,804 kg
Useful Weight 5,100 lbs 2,313 kg
Payload with Full Fuel 2,500 lbs 1,134 kg

More about the King Air 350

After the first Beechcraft 65-90 took flight in January of 1964, the Beechcraft Corporation developed a pressurized model, named the King Air 90. Several design improvements were made and implemented in later models, to include the King Air 100, Super King Air 200, and Super King Air 300. The Beechcraft Corporation introduced the Super King Air 350 at the NBAA Convention in 1989. The Super King Air 350 received Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) certification in February of 1990 under FAR Part 23 as a commuter aircraft weighing greater than 12,500 pounds gross weight.

Production on the King Air 350 started in 1990 and ended in 2007. 500 aircraft have been built so far.

Key Features of the King Air 350

The cabin of the King Air 350 is typically arranged to accommodate eight passengers in a double club arrangement. In a high-density configuration, this private business jet is capable of seating a maximum of eleven passengers. The cabin of the King Air 350 measures 19.5 feet in length, reaches 4.8 feet in height and stretches a maximum of 4.5 feet in width with a floor width of 4.1 feet. This private business jet features 55.3 cubic feet of baggage storage capable of accommodating 550 pounds of luggage. This large, stand-up storage area is accessible in flight for passenger convenience. With a maximum cabin pressure differential of 6.6 psi, the King Air 350 is capable of maintaining a sea level cabin altitude at an altitude of 15,293 feet.

Capabilities of the King Air 350

The King Air 350 comes equipped with two Pratt & Whitney Canada PT6A-60A turboprop engines. Each engine is rated at 1,050 shaft horsepower at takeoff. With these engines, the King Air 350 is capable of climbing to an altitude of 25,000 feet in just 15 minutes. The King Air 350 requires 3,300 feet of runway to take off at sea level on a standard day. At an airport with an elevation of 5,000 feet, this takeoff requirement increases to 5,376 feet of runway. With four passengers, the King Air 350 needs only 2,390 feet of runway to land. This private business jet features a maximum certificated service ceiling of 35,000 feet and a range of 1,556 nautical miles. For a flight to a further destination, the King Air 350 is capable of maintaining an airspeed of 235 knots at an altitude of 33,000 feet in a long range cruise configuration. For a swifter flight, this private business jet is capable of maintaining an airspeed of 312 knots at an altitude of 24,000 feet in a high-speed cruise.

The avionics system selected for the King Air 350 is a Rockwell Collins avionics package. Included in this package is either a three-tube or five-tube Collins electronic flight information system (EFIS) panel. Other instrumentation found in this avionics system include a Collins APS-65 autopilot, dual Collins Pro Line II comm, nav, and ident radios with dual glideslopes and distance measuring equipment (DME), a Collins WXR-270 color weather radar, a Collins ADF-60A, and a Collins ALT-50A altimeter.

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