ONE-ELEVEN 300/400/500 FSX P3D

€ 29.00
ONE-ELEVEN 300/400/500 FSX P3D

ONE-ELEVEN 300/400/500 FSX P3D



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    This popular British Aircraft Corporation (BAC) jet airliner flew from the 1960s until a widespread retirement in the 1990s and was intended to replace the very successful Vickers Viscount on short range routes. As with several other aircraft of the era, the introduction of European noise restrictions hastened its demise!

    This package for FSX and P3D includes the 300, 400 and 500 variants along with 12 high quality airline liveries from around the globe and combines all the latest modelling and texturing techniques with accurate flight dynamics and realistic sounds to bring you an authentic simulation of this iconic aircraft. In this simulation you will find several variations on the 500 Series theme. BEA used fuselages without the forward built-in airstairs, for example.

    Separate Virtual Cockpits for the 300/400 and the 500 models are included, with the Smiths flight system in the 500 Series models instead of Collins, the hydraulic panel relocated to the overhead panel and roof-mounted panel switches operating UP for ON instead of down.

    Each model has been built over the most accurate plans available and the deafening sounds of the Rolls-Royce Spey jet engines are faithfully reproduced.

    Take a look at Greg McKenzie's cockpit panorama for a full 3D tour of the One-Eleven cockpit!


    The basic design programme for the One-Eleven began at Hunting Aircraft and was completed at BAC when the Corporation was formed by the addition of Hunting and several other British manufacturers in 1960.

    The 300/400 Series (apart from small differences in take-off weights and other data, the two were indistinguishable) used a more powerful version of the Rolls-Royce Spey jet engine and in July 1963 American Airlines began placing orders for thirty 400 Series aircraft, making them the largest ever operator of the BAC One-Eleven.

    British European Airways (BEA) was instrumental in the development of a stretched version of the 400, the 500 Series. This model became known as the ‘Super-One-Eleven’ and as well as the longer fuselage had a wider wingspan, strengthened undercarriage and other modifications.

    In the cockpit, BEA wanted to have commonality between its operational types so the instrument panels and avionics were changed to the ‘Smiths’ type to match those in aircraft such as the Hawker Siddeley Trident. BEA even went as far as changing the switch directions so that pilots could further reduce the time it took for conversion to type.

    The One-Eleven was a very loud aeroplane! The roar from the Rolls-Royce Speys was significant and pressure from civilian authorities called for remedial measures to be adopted. As a result, many aircraft were fitted with ‘hush kits’, which were effectively a secondary silencer or muffler on the end of the engine nacelles. These were expensive modifications and many operators chose to decommission their One-Eleven fleets rather than face the high cost of bringing them up to modern noise abatement standards.

    One-Elevens remained in full-time service with many operators well into the 1990s and the last operational example was finally retired in 2012.


    • 300/400 Series
    • 300/400 Series with hush kit
    • 500 Series
    • 500 Series with airstairs
    • 500 Series with hush kit
    • 500 Series with hush kit and airstairs


    • Highly functional 3D cockpits with virtually all of the hundreds of switches, knobs and levers animated and functional. Many gauges are modelled in 3D for smooth operation.
    • Separate Virtual Cockpits for the 300/400 and the 500 with the Smiths flight system instead of Collins, the hydraulic panel relocated to the overhead roof panel and roof-mounted panel switches operating UP for ON instead of down
    • Unique anti-stall stick pusher and stick pusher dump operation
    • Full cockpit lighting with atmospheric instrument backlighting
    • Special ‘baked’ textures have been used to present a well-used look and feel to the cockpit area and controls
    • Avionics include autopilot functionality from the operating period with NAV and ILS approaches, VOR and ADF receivers and displays, transponder and a full communications suite
    • Many features have been added to help with ‘usability’ such as switches to hide the control yokes for a better view of the instruments and pre-set angled views for the overhead panel, throttle quadrant and radios
    • Numerous warning annunciators will illuminate on fault detection and a fully functional engine fire warning and protection/extinguishing system are built into the cockpit. If you get an engine fire warning, pull the fire handle and the fire will be extinguished.
    • Electrical systems have been authentically modelled to enable correct APU and engine starts
    • Instruments include all the regular flying necessities including Artificial Horizon Indicator (AHI) with flight director, fully functional Horizontal Situation Indicator (HSI), VOR and ADF, Radio Altimeter and a full working suite of engine gauges
    • Full avionics and comms package included with detailed, tuneable radio heads and realistic digit read-outs
    • Realistic 'cold and dark' cockpit starts are possible
    • Pre-set camera views for all essential stations
    • Comprehensive electrical and fuel system panels
    • Windscreens are textured with reflective effects and display 'Perspex splintering' when viewed in direct sunlight
    • Specular map to give realistic light effects on the aircraft surfaces
    • Bump mapping to give a more realistic 3D effect to aircraft liveries
    • Built over the most accurate plans available
    • Many detailed animations include:
       - Accurate landing gear operations
       - Built-in forward door airstairs
       - Built-in under-tail passenger steps
       - Authentic flap action
       - Trim tabs
       - Windshield wipers
       - Passenger and ground services doors
       - Animated pilots
    • Ground Power Unit (GPU), baggage tug and trollies
    • Wheel chocks and 'remove before flight' flags

    One-Eleven 300  
    Airways International Cymru – G-YRMU
    British Caledonian Airways – G-BKAW

    One-Eleven 300 with hush kit
    British Midland – G-WLAD

    One-Eleven 400
    American Airlines – N5016
    Cambrian – G-AVOF

    One-Eleven 400 with hush kit
    Empire Test Pilots’ School – ZE432

    One-Eleven 500
    Hapag-Lloyd – D-AMOR

    One-Eleven 500 with hush kit
    Ryanair – EI-CDO

    One-Eleven 510
    British Airways – G-AVMO
    British European Airways – G-AVMI

    One-Eleven 510
    British European Airways – G-AVMI

    One-Eleven 510 with hush kit
    Monarch Airlines – G-BCXR


    The distinctive and noisy Rolls-Royce Spey engines been captured to give the utmost realism in full stereo along with switch click and knob effect sounds.
    A supplied utility allows the default FSX Cessna fuel pump sound to be disabled (and re-enabled) for a more authentic atmosphere in the cockpit.


    A comprehensive cockpit guide is provided in illustrated PDF format and includes a tutorial at London Gatwick on aircraft operation and handling.


    A professional standard paint kit (46MB) for all three models can be downloaded so you can create your own liveries.  


    • Flight Simulator X (SP2, Acceleration or Gold required), FSX: Steam Edition and Prepar3D v5/v4/v3/v2/v1
    • 2.0GHz or any Dual Core
    • 2.0GB RAM
    • 512MB graphics card
    • Windows 10 / 8 / 7 / Vista / XP (32-bit or 64-bit)
    • 3.6GB hard drive space


    Total Reviews


    Average Rating


    5 Stars
    4 Stars
    3 Stars
    2 Stars
    1 Star


    The One-Eleven is a very unique and interesting classic airliner and I think JF did a really good job of modeling it. I've always loved that JF was willing to make so many classic and vintage jet airliners going all the way back to the Comet. I love flying classic airliners like this, they are so unique, fascinating to learn and fun to fly and JF has many to choose from. The JF One-Eleven is very well modeled inside and out. the 3D modeling and texture work is very well done imo. This is a study level aircraft, most systems are accurately modeled, no dummy switches here. As others have said it is very slow for a jet, both in cruise speed and acceleration. This is pretty accurate though because the real airplane came with very small, very underpowered engines for it's size and weight. When stopped on the ground, it takes moving the throttle lever close to 50% just to get it moving so you can taxi when it's heavily loaded. Tip: You need to set the takeoff trim to at least 3 degrees (as it says in the manual) otherwise it will literally not leave the runway no matter how fast your going. A reveiwer below mentioned having issues with the plane nosediving, this is likely because trim was not set properly or the load was imbalanced. I never had any issues with the plane wanting to nosedive in my experience. In fact, the flight model feels good to me. JF has always been good at making aircraft that have accurate feel and performance for their models and they usually fly close to real life. This plane is no exception, it's very underpowered by design which means you are going to feel it. The One-Eleven is another fantastic edition to the JF lineup of classic airliners and if you love them like I do you should give this one a try, I think you'll enjoy it.


    If you want a BAC One Eleven, this is your typical JustFlight mini-survey of the different models. It's an interesting piece of history and had some surprising carriers, including in the U.S. It's well-modeled (love the antenna wire) inside and out with a properly intimidating pedestal! There is apparent system depth to require perusal of the manual, especially since it has some unusual procedures. It has the usual JustFlight apron toys, which are always appreciated, and a decent amount of liveries. As the more generous reviewer noted, this airplane is s-l-o-w. I wouldn't get too ambitious about routes, but there's still a lot of cool hops to fly. LIAT flew these, as did Court Line. (Don't think those liveries are included, though.) I did an enjoyable flight from the excellent (actually, best-ever airport in history) Bob Hope Burbank Airport to another nice airport to the north, Monterey, in the American Airlines ASTROJET! (I think American mainly used them in the northeast, though.) I don't know much about flight models, but I have been around long enough to know that this one has some problems. Pitching forward for no apparent reason and defying all efforts to pull out of a death dive can't be good. JustFlight blew off my ticket, but there seems to be a user consensus that this is not very realistic. (Although the T-Tail did result in a similar crash during testing.) I gave up trying to fly it loaded. (The plane, not me.) Maybe there's a secret to balancing it. You can always pretend there are passengers. Empty, it is pretty predictable and fun to fly by hand--very well-behaved. I wish JustFlight (or Aeroplane Heaven, if they made this for them) would get rid of that weird green glow from the nav light that seems to be JustFlight's signature! Come on! You can only get screenshots from one side unless you want it to look like a UFO. As I usually say with JustFlight products, the stars are what I think are fair, but I have to admit I enjoy it more than three stars. When I feel like a One Eleven, it's five stars because I don't know of another one. If you think you'd like a BAC One Eleven, it's probably worth it. Just don't expect too much. This one is not one of JustFlight's best.


    This is a classic noise machine and the audio is well represented. A truly outstanding cockpit. Nice real world commercial liveries but I wish there were a few more. It’s a lot slower than I expected. This will not keep up with your 737s or CRJs at all. Only slightly faster than the most powerful turbo props. No way it’ll cruise at M.77 at any altitude. It flies best around FL 200 to 240 and gradually will lose speed as you climb any higher. I talking about a max ground speed of 360 with 90% power when nearing fl300. Especially with any significant loads. Flying this classic bird is however a fun venture. You have to watch your grim carefully on take off and landing as well as through speed changes. More than I’m used to. There is a very satisfying black smoke trail and roar to the engines. Even the “hush” fitted ones are still really loud. It seems best suited for short to mid range voyages leaning more to the shorter types. I nice one for the collection.


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