With more than 13,000 large commercial engines installed today, Pratt & Whitney provides dependable power to hundreds of airlines and operators every day.
Our fleet of commercial engines has logged more than 1 billion hours of flight, powering the narrow- and wide-body aircraft that fly both passengers and cargo around the world. Our innovations in powerplant design continue to set the pace for progress in aviation. Pratt & Whitney has powered thousands of airplanes that have moved millions of people all over the world. Our patented technology has changed the boundaries of time and shortened the distance between people and places. At Pratt & Whitney, we are proud to be leading change.
The GTF engine is in a league of its own. The first in a new era of commercial jet engines, the GTF is built with an architecture that is superior by design with an unmatched runway for growth.
The V2500 engine is designed and manufactured by International Aero Engines, a global partnership of aerospace leaders including Pratt & Whitney, Japanese Aero Engine Corporation and MTU Aero Engines.
The GP7200 is derived from two of the most successful wide body engine programs in aviation history.
The PW4000 94-inch fan engine is the first model in the PW4000 family of high-thrust engines.
Pratt & Whitney has taken its successful PW4000 100-inch engine for the Airbus A330 to new heights with the introduction of the PW4170 Advantage70™ program.
The PW4000 112-inch engine, an ultra-high-thrust model covering the 74,000 to 90,000 pound-thrust class, is the reliability, experience and Extended-range Twin-engine Operations (ETOPS) leader for the 777 aircraft, providing the best customer value.
Pratt & Whitney's PW2000 engine covers the mid-thrust range from 37,000 pounds to 43,000 pounds.
The PW6000 engine covers the 18,000- to 24,000-pound thrust class and is targeted for 100-passenger aircraft.
Pratt & Whitney introduced the JT8D to commercial aviation in 1964 with the inaugural flight of Boeing's 727-100 aircraft.
Pratt & Whitney's JT9D engine opened a new era in commercial aviation: the high-bypass-ratio engine to power wide-bodied aircraft.