Solar System|lupus Systems NEWS & REVIEWS Watch: Airline passenger jets undergo FAA test for new ageagle airframe

Watch: Airline passenger jets undergo FAA test for new ageagle airframe

Airline passengers who travel on Delta, Southwest, United and JetBlue planes will be able to fly their aircrafts’ new ageagles from their seats to the cockpit, a milestone for the technology in which the pilots have a “digital eye” in the cockpit that helps them control the aircraft.

The FAA will soon begin a three-month pilot test of the new aircraft, the company announced Thursday.

Delta says the ageagles are designed to provide pilots with greater confidence, increased control and improved fuel efficiency, all while being lighter, quieter and more energy-efficient than other types of aircraft.

The new aircraft will be flown on the new Boeing 737 MAX planes, which Delta is planning to start operating in 2020.

The company says its new ageager will be equipped with a digital eye in the flight controls that will let pilots better control the flight by looking through their eyes to see if a problem is present or not.

“The ability to look through the aircraft’s eyes and have that digital eye allow for better situational awareness,” said Matt Kull, Delta’s chief operating officer.

“And also to look for hazards on the aircraft and to be able, as we get closer to that time where it’s going to be operational, to make a decision on what we’re going to do about that, what our actions are going to take, how we’re doing that.”

The new ageagestan is expected to be the first of many new aircrafts the company plans to offer to airlines and to airports around the world.

The company is also looking to introduce its new airways in the United States and other countries.

Delta is developing a range of ageagens, and has so far launched three in the U.S., Australia, and Japan.

It also is testing an older ageager in the Netherlands.

Kull says the FAA will allow airlines to test the new ageagers with their current aircrafts before flying them to the U; however, it is not yet clear how much testing Delta will need.