Library addition delivers more value for customers of light sport and light aircraft on the ATP Aviation Hub™.
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA AND GUNSKIRCHEN, AUSTRIA – October 21, 2020 – ATP, a leading provider of information services and software solutions for the aviation industry, along with Austrian company BRP-Rotax GmbH & Co KG, is pleased to announce the addition of the Rotax 912 certified engine series to the growing catalog of technical publications offered through ATP Libraries™.
The compact and lightweight design of the Rotax 912 engine line was developed to maximize the pilot experience while minimizing weight and fuel consumption. With an eye towards the light sport, ultra-light, and even the drone market, this versatile engine further optimizes the experience by being approved for operation with ethanol 10, MOGAS, and AVGAS.
“The addition of the Rotax 912 certified engine series to the ATP Aviation Hub™, expands on ATP and Rotax’s joint commitment to providing technical publications and regulatory FAA and EASA publications that maximize the safety and reliability required by our customers to be “AlwaysReady,” explains Tim Taylor, Senior Vice-President at ATP. “With our cloud-based platform, desktop, and mobile apps, Rotax customers will be able to access the information they need wherever and whenever they need it.”
“Our partnership with ATP is ROTAX’s logical next step to provide professional and tailored solutions for our customers. It enables them to access our high-quality technical publications for ROTAX Aircraft Engines also via the widely used ATP Aviation Hub™,” adds Andreas Bangerl, Manager After Sales Service.
Since 1973, more than 180,000 Rotax aircraft engines have been sold around the world. The vaunted 912/914 series of 4-stroke engines, both ASTM compliant and certified, make up over 50,000 of that number. Their unique design that optimizes low running costs combined with its power to weight ratio has resulted in more than 220 aircraft manufacturers having implemented Rotax parts and engines into their aircraft.