Aerospace • Avionics Displays

Communications, navigation and management systems that a pilot uses to control various aircraft systems and functions.

Communications, navigation and management systems that a pilot uses to control various aircraft systems and functions.

Filter by state

  • Aspen Avionics Inc.

    Aspen Avionics produces primary flight display systems for the commercial and business aviation, and general aviation cockpit markets. The company's line of primary flight display, glass cockpit systems are based on the latest digital electronics and LCD technologies, and quickly allow a user to upgrade the vertical pairs of instruments into their six-pack. The company also produces flight displays specifically designed for helicopters.

  • Avalex Technologies

    Avalex Technologies develops and supplies airborne surveillance displays and military avionics displays including landscape displays, portrait displays, widescreen displays, mapping systems, SMART displays, digital video recorders, and custom display consoles.

  • Barco, Inc.

    Barco Inc. designs and develops a line of avionics displays that includes flight critical displays, control display units, and mission displays. The flight critical displays feature analog or digital video inputs, while the airborne mission displays range in sizes from 6.5 inches to 24 inches. The mission displays are also compatible with FLIR, daylight video cameras, moving maps, computers and radars.

  • Honeywell

    Bendix/King by Honeywell manufactures aircraft cockpit displays including moving map displays and electronic flight instrument systems. Moving map display types include: multi-function radar displays, terrain display/radio altitude indicator, multi-function display system with or without GPS - available with Americas, Atlantic or Pacific databases. The electronic flight instrument systems accept a variety of interfaces including VOR/ILS, Tacan, DME, ADF, MLS, LRN, RNAV, weather radar, autopilot, air data, and radar altimeter systems.

  • Dynon Avionics

    Dynon Avionics designs and manufactures glass cockpit avionic displays including 10" and 7" displays. The company's SkyView displays feature resolutions of 800 x 480 or 1024 x 600, with brightness of 1200 nits or 1350 nits. The avionic displays utilize TFT active matrix LCD screws and LED backlighting technology, and are accessed with two rotary/multi-direction joysticks.

  • Esterline Technologies Corporation

    Esterline develops enhanced avionic vision systems that increase flight crew situational awareness by enabling them to see through fog, haze, and precipitation. The vision systems feature infrared and millimeter wave radar sensor systems, and provide an image on a head up display (HUD) or a head down display (HDD) - allowing a pilot to see the terrain/airport environment in low visibility situations.

  • Garmin

    Garmin designs a number of glass flight deck systems including avionic displays for use in in Part 23 turbine aircraft, Part 25 business aircraft, and piston aircraft. Depending on model, the displays can feature 14.1 inch wide displays with split-screen MFD viewing; touchscreens; two-display or three-display systems; flat screens ranging in size from 10 to 15 inches; primary flight displays; or dual 6.5-inch high resolution LCD screens.

  • Honeywell Business Aviation

    Honeywell Business Aviation distributes a range of avionics and navigation products including the Primus Elite and Primus Epic flight decks. The Primus Epic feature SmartView synthetic vision, 8" x 10" or 10" x 13" liquid crystal flat panel displays, interactive navigation, on-screen point-and-click functions via on-board cursor control devices, and patented graphical flight planning. The Primus Elite can be developed as a forward-fit applications for Primus 1000/2000/2000XP, SPZ-8400/8500, and some SPZ-8000 avionic systems.

  • L3 Datron

    L-3 Display Systems produces Prism avionic display systems that integrate mission functions including digital maps, flight management, and terrain awareness warning systems. Featuring open system architecture hardware, the displays feature state-of-the-art partitioned processing, input/output capability, and graphics processing.

  • Dotmar Engineering Plastic Products

    Parvus engineers and develops tactical LCD military/avionics-grade displays that feature daylight readability and wide temperature operation. The displays are designed to meet MIL-STD-810F and MIL-STD-461 standards, and are used to present flight, sensor, mapping, advisory, and other information in retrofit and new aircraft designs. The displays are available as rugged flat panel or multi-function display panels.

  • Rockwell Collins

    Rockwell Collins designs avionic displays including cabin displays, head down displays, and head-up displays. The head down displays are full-color-graphics and night vision/sunlight compatible. Head up displays products include: database generation systems, image generation systems, guidance systems, joint helmet-mounted cueing systems, and helmet-mounted displays.

  • Thomas Electronics

    Thomas Electronics manufactures head down, head up, and head mounted avionic displays for commercial and military aircraft applications. The head down displays feature monochromatic cathode ray, color cathode ray, LDC backlights and LCD assemblies. The head up displays feature cathode ray tube assemblies and flat fluorescent lamps.

  • Tulip Development Laboratory Inc

    Tulip Development Laboratory Inc. engineers and manufactures avionic keyboard display panels used in fixed-wing and rotary aircraft within the military and commercial industries. The company's avionic displays have been used in a number of military programs including: F-111, F-117, F-14, F-15, F-16, F-18, C-5, C-17, C-130, C-141, V-22, AH-64, B-2, B-52, E-2C and E-3.

  • Universal Avionics Systems Corp

    Universal Avionics Systems Corp. engineers and manufactures four integrated avionic display models for flight deck modernization. The company's EFI-890R display feature an active matrix color LCD display, and 60 degree horizontal or 45/-10 degree vertical viewing angles. The models can displays charts, airport diagrams, checklists, EDocs, engine instrument information, infrared, Vision-1 synthetic vision, TAWs, universal Wx, video, and WSI Wx.

  • Aviation Instrument Technologies, Inc.

    Aviation Instrument Technologies Inc. designs and develops instruments, control panels, and avionic displays for the commercial and military markets. The company's color flat panel display feature a MIC controller, 1024x768 color, and EL back light.

  • Chief Aircraft Inc

    Chief Avionics supplies avionic displays manufactured by Garmin, Honeywell Bendix/King, Aspen Avionics, and Dynon Avionics. The company also fabricates and wires all types of avionic panels.

  • Innovative Solution & Support

    Innovative Solution & Support develops and supplies flat panel avionic displays in 10", 15", 17", and 20" sizes. Depending on size and type, the various displays can feature AMLCD glass, a self-contained analog display, a 9" x 12" viewing area and 80 degree viewing angle, or a 6" x 8" viewing area and 80 degree viewing angle.

  • Insync Peripherals

    Insync Peripherals develops 8.4" avionic displays that feature resolution of 1024 x 768, operating temperature of -20 to 70C, brightness of 350 ft-L, and a dimming ratio of 500:1. The displays are sunlight readable with or without backlight power during sunloading.

  • Palomar Display Products

    Palomar Display Products develops and integrates airborne control display systems and air multi-function displays. The 5" airborne control display systems include a sunlight readable display that supports the use of night vision goggles. The display system is used to control and monitor airborne flight computers, mission computers, and navigation. The air multi-function displays are available with 5", 6.5", 8.4" and 10.4" LCD screens - with resolutions up to 1024 x 768 pixels.

  • Motson Graphics Inc

    Motson Graphics Inc. produces Gentape instrument material used in avionic visual displays. The material is comprise of fiberglass and glass-filled nylon, and is .002 to .007 thick.