Falcon 2000 depreciation

year of manufacture: 2002

Total loss since 2002

USD 15,635,000 (72%)

Average loss per year

USD 1,078,276 (5%)

Estimated value next quarter

USD 5,930,431

About the Falcon 2000

Dassault introduced the Falcon 2000 as the Falcon X in 1989. First flight came in 1993, and two years later in 1995 the Falcon 2000 entered service. The Falcon 2000 is a twin-engine business jet. It is smaller than the Falcon 900 tri-jet, and offers transcontinental range. Featuring a large, stand-up cabin, two CFE-738-1-1B GE engines, and a Rockwell Collins Pro Line 4 integrated avionics suite, this aircraft can be RVSM certified when Service Bulletin SB-063 is complied with.

Following the Falcon 2000, the Falcon 2000EX (which received FAA certification in March 2003) offered 25 percent greater range (over 4,000nm) in a six-passenger configuration – while maintaining or improving the other performance qualities that had driven the success of the original Falcon 2000. This improved performance was due to a new powerplant (two PW308C jets totaling 7,480 pounds of thrust) and increased fuel capacity.

Next came the Falcon 2000EX EASy – offering the new EASy flight deck. This model received US certification in June 2004, and in October 2005 Dassault announced yet another development on the original, in the shape of the Falcon 2000DX. The 2000DX replaced the Falcon 2000, with deliveries underway during 2008, and over 300nm extra range.

The 2000EX was replaced by the Falcon 2000LX from 2010 – the 2000LX essentially offering winglets as standard over and above the model it replaced. Finally, the Falcon 2000S was added to the 2000-line-up in 2012.

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