FL Technics is the largest aircraft Maintenance and Repair Organisation (MRO) in the Baltic States, as well as one of the largest MRO companies in Eastern Europe and CIS countries. The company acts as one-stop-shop maintenance solution provider for Commercial and Business aviation, serving a wide range of customers from CIS, EU, Middle East, and Asia. FL Technics provides services through 2 Base Maintenance facilities in Lithuania and Ukraine, as well as a large number of remote Line Stations, spread across EU and CIS countries.
FL Technics Line Russia was recognised as the Russia’s Leader 2013, according to the Union of the National Business Ratings. The company was rated as #1 in the "Transport and inventory wholesale" category.
The new FL Technics' 8000 sq. m. maintenance base in Kaunas, Lithuania, has already completed scheduled maintenance works for four aircraft. The new hangar allows servicing up to five Airbus A320s or other types of similar size aircraft simultaneously.
With studies suggesting that maintenance error is a leading contributor to between 15 and 18 percent of all accidents, it is perhaps not surprising then that more and more airlines and training institutions have developed rigorous MRM programs in order to...
As the loss of qualified technicians to more prosperous regions takes hold, air operators from as far afield as Sub-Saharan Africa, SE Asia and Central America are struggling to find the necessary technicians to meet their daily operational demands.
The dismantled components and parts of main and nose landing gear (MLG/NLG) will be used to supplement the FL Technics aircraft spare parts stockpiles at the company’s warehouses across Europe, the CIS and Asia.
According to the new rules, at least two weeks-long practical training must be conducted at a Part 147 certified training institution for everyone seeking their Aircraft Maintenance Licence (AML) endorsement with aircraft type.
‘Composite parts’ maintenance requires a lot of accuracy and attention to detail. Engineers must be able to alter the shape and surface of such aircraft on a microscopic level, by using nanotechnologies.