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Jupiter Avionics Obtains TSO for JA94 Dual Audio Controller


Jupiter Avionics Corporation recently announced that its JA94 Dual Audio Controller has obtained Technical Standard Order (TSO) designation from the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA). Receiving the TSO means that the JA94 has met all design and production standards required by the FAA.


“We already have customers in the United States, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, and Europe that are operating the JA94 on their aircraft,” Jupiter President Mitch Stinson said. “Our customers already enjoy full pin-for-pin compatibility, night vision goggle compatibility, complementary interchangeable legends, programmable configuration and duplex mode transmission among many other features on the JA94. The device also supports eight users: pilot, co-pilot, and up to 6 passengers. The TSO will allow installing agencies an easier path to certifying their JA94 installations.”


British Army Bids Farewell to Lynx Helicopter


The British army recently paid special tribute as one of its most ubiquitous aviation


assets bows out of service.


The Lynx helicopter has had a long and distinguished career with the British army stretching back nearly 40 years. Described as a primary battlefield utility helicopter, the venerable Lynx entered service in 1978 and since then has been used to destroy tanks, evacuate the wounded, gather intelligence, provide humanitarian support, rescue those in peril, wow the crowds at air shows, and much more. It’s proven itself across the


plains of


The JA94 is distributed by Dallas Avionics. “Jupiter Avionics’ efforts to obtain the TSO is another reason why we support and sell their products,” Dallas Avionics Vice President of Sales Scott Davis said. “The TSO lets everyone know that the JA94 meets the FAA quality standards, but I know that Jupiter’s design and production standards are much higher than the TSO requirements. Our customers demand programmability, customization, and quality products to meet their specific needs and the JA94 accomplishes all of that.”


globe in such exacting locations as the freezing


Northern Canada,


the steaming jungles of Southeast Asia and Central America, the subzero environment of the Arctic to the dust bowls of the Middle East, and has supported British troops on active service in Bosnia, Kuwait, Afghanistan, and Sierra Leone.


However, age has finally caught up with the Lynx and although it’ll be a tough act to follow, Wildcat will replace the Lynx. With its superior avionics uprated engines and improved capability, it too will prove a formidable force over any battlefield of the future.


To mark the Lynx’s decommissioning from


British Army service, the Army Air Corps plans to fly five of the last


remaining airframes from RAF Odiham in Hampshire, where they are based, on a commemorative tour around England to take in some of the sites and locations where the aircraft is most fondly associated: Middle Wallop, Upavon, Yeovil, and Wattisham to name a few. The flight will culminate in an impressive V5 ‘air procession’ along the length of the River Thames over Central London.


Lynx Mk9 Helicopter fact file:


• Entered service with the British Army in 1978


• Holds the world record for the fastest helicopter: 412.93 km/h set on Aug. 11, 1986


• Range of 280 nautical miles • Maximum all up weight: 5330kg • Crew: pilot, co-pilot and rear crewman • Can carry six troops with kit


• Can be armed with either a 7.62 General Purpose Machine Gun or a M3M 50 Cal. heavy machine gun


• Has served in: Bosnia, Kuwait, Iraq, Afghanistan, and Northern Ireland


• Lynx has been fitted with TOW missiles as a tank destroyer


• Lynx has been and still is operated by countries across the globe including: Brazil, Denmark, Norway, and Germany to name just a few.


22 Jan/Feb 2018


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