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By Manufacturer

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  • Aeroshell

    In 1833, shopkeeper Marcus Samuel decided to expand his London business. He sold antiques, but now added oriental shells. He aimed to capitalise on a fashion for using them in interior design. His instinct was right - such was the demand that Samuel quickly began importing shells from the Far East, laying the foundations for his import/export business.

  • Beechcraft

    Beech Aircraft Company was founded in Wichita, Kansas, in 1932 by Walter Beech and his wife Olive Ann Beech.

  • Brackett

    Welcome to Brackett Aero Filters

    They’re a proven filter. Bracket Aero Filters, formerly AC, have been in service on aircraft and helicopters since 1968. At present, Brackett Foam Filters are installed as factory  original equipment on 16 current production aircraft and four helicopters.

     

    Reasons to Choose a Brackett Air Filter

      • They’re a proven filter. Bracket Aero Filters, formerly AC, have been in service on aircraft and helicopters since 1968. At present, Brackett Foam Filters are installed as factory  original equipment on 16 current production aircraft and four helicopters.
      • FAA-PMA approved – 88 different models.
      • Our treated foam is highly efficient at filtering.
      • You only replace the low cost throwaway element.
      • Easy servicing.
      • Distributed by major aircraft suppy houses and readily available to all FBOs.
      • Dual stage foam element increases dust holding capacity.
      • Our foam filter is approved for sea planes. It has no pleats to store dirt and is abrasive resistant.

     

  • Cessna

    Cessna started his wood-and-fabric aircraft ventures in Enid, Oklahoma, testing many of his early planes on the salt flats.

  • Champion

    Originally Champion was a Fortune 500 Company founded by Robert A. Stranahan and Frank D. Stranahan in 1908. 

    Champion is an American brand of spark plug. Originally Champion was a Fortune 500 Company founded by Robert A. Stranahan and Frank D. Stranahan in 1908 in Boston and then moved to Toledo, Ohio in 1910 to be close to the Willys-Overland Auto Company.

  • Exxon

    Following the break-up of Standard Oil in 1911, the Standard Oil Company of New York, or Socony, was founded, along with 33 other successor companies. In 1920, the company registered the name "Mobiloil" as a trademark.

  • GE Lighting

    A number of GE innovations helped us see our world differently, from the first fluorescent lamp and "invisible glass" to radar which let us "see" twenty miles away, even at night! 

    A number of GE innovations helped us see our world differently, from the first fluorescent lamp and "invisible glass" to the first television network, and radar which let us "see" twenty miles away, even at night! More GE firsts in aviation brought us the first U.S. turboprop, autopilot, and the first U.S. jet engine, while Howard Hughes set the record for transcontinental flight with an engine powered by GE.

    GE Lighting is a division of General Electric headquartered in Nela Park, East Cleveland, Ohio, United States, employing 17,000 people and tracing its origins to Thomas Edison's work on lighting.

    In 1911 GE was found to have acquired three quarters of the National Electric Light Association, an association of lighting product companies through which GE had licensed its patented products; this trading arrangement was the subject of an antitrust investigation, and as a result the association was dissolved. GE subsequently acquired several of the association's member companies. These were later consolidated with the Edison lamp division.

  • Goodyear

    The company began as Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co.

  • Grimes

    Henry Ford approached Grimes in the mid-1920s and requested him to design a light for the Ford Tri-Motor Aircraft. Grimes designed and produced the lamp within 48 hours marking the beginning of his aviation entrepreneurial legacy.

  • Lycoming

    Lycoming is a major US manufacturer of civilian aircraft engines.

  • Mooney

    Mooney Aircraft Corporation was started in 1929 by Albert and Arthur Mooney with funding from the Bridgeport Machine Company of Wichita, Kansas.

  • Parker-Cleveland

    Founded in 1918, the evolution of the Parker Appliance Company into Parker Hannifin Corporation illustrates a legacy of innovation.

  • Piper

    The company was originally founded as the Taylor Brothers Aircraft Manufacturing Company in September 1927 by Clarence Gilbert Taylor and Gordon A. Taylor in Rochester, New York.

  • Rapco

    Since 1982 Rapco Inc. has manufactured quality FAA-PMA approved replacement parts for general aviation aircraft. The name RAPCO stands for Replacement Aircraft Parts Company.

  • Teledyne/Continental

    In 1929, the company introduced its first aircraft engine.

  • Timken

    The company was founded by Henry Timken in St. Louis in 1899 and incorporated as The Timken Roller Bearing Axle Company. In 1898, Henry Timken obtained a patent for the tapered roller bearing.

  • Whelen

    Whelen Engineering began in 1952 when George W. Whelen developed a rotating aircraft "anti-collision beacon." This original concept was expanded to create a magnetic mounted beacon used by police, public safety, fire departments, and, to convert hearses to ambulance service!

    In 1963 Whelen began researching strobe light technology in order to introduce affordable, reliable and highly effective strobe products to the light aircraft industry and then to the automotive market.

    During the 1970's the company continued product development, adding more aviation products and a broader line of automotive and railroad safety lighting devices. The first all strobe enclosed crossbar was introduced as the 6000 Series, replaced in 1978 by the 8000 Series. The 70's also saw the introduction of the Outdoor Warning Siren ... totally electronic and capable of not just warning tones but also high-powered voice messages!

    In 1983 Whelen announced a strategic advancement in lightbars, the low profile “Edge 9000” Lightbar. Refined and updated for over 20 years, the aerodynamic Edge lightbar remains an industry standard to the present day. Whelen also supported and developed the concept of uniform ambulance lighting, using more efficient and effective systems to reduce power consumption, thereby increasing the reliability of these vehicles. Strobe based technology expanded into ambulance, fire and rescue apparatus, railroad, police, DOT, marine and aviation applications. The 90's saw computer-networked vehicle warning systems, programmable warning equipment and instant operating diagnostics for safer vehicle operation. Voice and siren warning intelligence moved indoors for plant-wide employee warning systems. 1998 unveiled “Fasttrax”, a slick roof line lightbar for the police market. By the year 2000, Whelen had designed and developed the newest LED technology to create a diverse line of lighting products with exceptional performance and reliability. Now available in ultra low profile lightbars, dash and deck lighting and a wide range of lighthead models, heavy-duty, low current LED's have quickly become the choice of fire, emergency and DOT professionals across the country.

    In April 1987 Whelen added a second manufacturing site that quickly outgrew the leased facility and moved to the present location in the CEDA Industrial Park in Charlestown, NH. There, in a 10,000 square foot building, less than two dozen employees built sub-assemblies for the emergency warning products marketed by the parent company.


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