Next generation of portable in-flight oxygen system debuts

Windblade Corp., the exclusive distributor of the Inogen Aviator in-flight pulse oxygen concentrator for the general aviation community, announces the Inogen Aviator G3 for immediate sale.

An extension of the existing Inogen Aviator product line, the G3 weighs 4.8 pounds, almost 3 pounds lighter than the Inogen One G2-1050. The Inogen Aviator G3 concentrates oxygen from ambient air and can be used by a single user up to 15,000 feet.

The system is already in use by a wide range of pilots from kit planes to pressurized jets, and approved for use during all phases of a flight, including taxiing, takeoff and landing, as well as for commercial airline use, according to company officials. The Inogen Aviator meets FAA guidelines for supplemental oxygen, with no need to ever refill a bottle of oxygen.

Features include:

  • Included battery that runs up to 2.5 hours
  • Four flow settings
  • 12-32VDC power converter
  • AC Power Supply 100-240V, 50-60Hz
  • Certified to FAA radiated emissions standards (May run in IFR)
  • LCD user interface with continual self-diagnostics

“The new, smaller size of the Inogen Aviator G3 means pilots can save even more weight and precious space in their aircraft,” says Thomas Laux, president of Windblade. “The G3 is ideal for pilots who typically fly less than 15,000 feet and want to ensure they are well saturated with oxygen while flying. The G3 complements the Inogen Aviator G2-1050, which provides more output, allowing pilots to use the concentrator up to 17,999 feet.”

The Inogen Aviator G3 includes one (1) nasal cannula (with spinner), one (1) black carrying case, one (1) DC mobile 12-32 VDC power supply, one (1) 12-cell battery (included in the base of the unit) and one (1) AC power supply.

For more information: InogenAviator.com

About General Aviation News Staff

Comments

  1. Paul Millner says:

    Of course, one could click on the web link to discover the lst price is $2,795

    • Lee Ensminger says:

      Apparently one can in February 2014. In March of 2013, one could not. No price information was available at that time. The “lst” price wasn’t reported.

  2. Sure sounds good. Must be expense or price would have been boastfully included.

  3. Lee Ensminger says:

    And the price is…?

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