The World's Fastest Passenger Plane is Expected Next Year

The journey from London to New York on a regular ship takes about 7 hours, which is a great development as it can take weeks or even months to travel by ship.

But imagine a plane that can cover a distance of about three and a half thousand miles in just three and a half hours?

Yes, such supersonic planes will soon be seen flying in the air, which will be able to cover such a long journey very quickly, ie a long journey from Tokyo to London will be possible in three hours.

The aircraft is being developed by a company called Boom and has been named the world's fastest civil aircraft.

The smaller version of the aircraft, the Boom XB1, will be tested sometime next year, and the makers claim that the flight from London to New York could be completed in less than three and a half hours.

For commercial flights, the aircraft will be seen flying in the air over the next decade, flying at 1,700 miles per hour, while its prototype will be part of a test flight in 2021.

Simply put, its flight between Lahore and Karachi will be enough to get passengers to their destinations in less than half an hour.

The design of the aircraft being worked on by the American company is very similar to that of the Concordia.

It will be able to fly at an altitude of 60,000 to 70,000 feet, with luxurious facilities for passengers.

The company has been invested in by Japan Airlines and Virgin Group, and both companies have already placed orders for a total of 30 aircraft.

The commercial version will be called Overtrow, while the prototype variant will be called XB1.

The company says that a B1 will be officially introduced on October 7, 2020 and will take off in 2021.

The XB1 is not basically a passenger plane, but it will be like a fighter jet with only one pilot.

It will also be much smaller in size than the Overflow and is intended to test the technologies used on larger aircraft.

If the prototype is successful, work will begin on the OverTrow, which will be tested in the mid-2020s and will fly for passengers by 2030.

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