Lee Aerospace
Cessna Citation X Learjet 45 Hawker 400

Visit us at Aviation Day in Topeka

KDOT Aviation DayLee Aerospace is excited to be a part of the Kansas Department of Transportation’s Aviation Day being held in Topeka, Kansas. The event is Thursday, February 9 from 11am to 3pm at the Statehouse.

“Aviation Day showcases aviation businesses that contribute to the Kansas economy,” KDOT Aviation Director Merrill Atwater said. “Come meet and hear about the positive impacts aviation and aerospace industries have in the state of Kansas.

Legislators and other attendees are invited to learn more about aviation as well as network with thirty exhibitors from the industry. The event will be on the first floor of the Capitol.

Read more about Aviation Day on KDOT or The Wichita Eagle websites.

FAA Certified Mobile Aircraft Window Repairs and Installations

Aircraft Window Repairs

Lee Aerospace has been offering customers a mobile Aircraft Window Repairs long before Mobile Repair Teams became popular. Our Repair Station began in 1993 and is authorized to work on all manufacturers, all models, so we can support all your transparency needs. Maybe your Learjet 35 has a crazed windshield, your Cessna windows are scratched or the boss wants all the lenses polished and new hard coating applied? Our dedicated Repair Station Technicians are all FAA approved repairmen and many are A&P certified. With a combined “150 years” of industry experience, we are committed to providing you the most affordable solution for your repair or installation.

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King Air Cockpit Windows

Lee Aerospace and King Air Anti-Fog Windows

As the OEM for the Beechcraft King Air Cockpit and Cabin Windows and as the industry leader in Transparencies, Lee Aerospace continues provide it’s customers with the best in Aircraft Windshields and Cabin Windows.  Here is a little background on the King Air Anti-Fog Windows, the “D” Side Cockpit Windows.  There are three variations, very early aircraft use a monolithic stretched acrylic (the 50-420066-317 & the 50-42006-318).  With continued improvements to the aircraft, pressurization and service ceiling increased, the King Air, then went to a stronger laminated window (the 101-420081-13 & the 101-420081-14).  With the continued increase in service ceiling on the aircraft, Beechcraft noticed during certification/flight testing, that the windows were fogging over in emergency descent, making it difficult to see.

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