Beech J35 Bonanza

The Beech J35 Bonanza was manufactured in 1958, serial numbers D5062, D5331 through D5725. 396 Model J35 were built.

It is a single-engine, piston aircraft configured as a cantilever low-wing aircraft with a V-tail. Distinguishing features are: retractable landing gear,  variable pitch propeller. Model J35 Bonanza seats up to 4 passengers and 1 pilot.

 

Specifications

 

Exterior Dimensions

Wing span: 32 ft 10 in
Length: 25 ft 2 in
Height: 7 ft 7 in

Weights

Max TO weight: 2,900 lb
Empty Weight:  1,820 lbs
Maximum Payload: 1,080
Fuel capacity: 40 U.S. gallons (34 usable)

Engine

Manufacturer: Continental Motors
Model: IO-470C
Horsepower: 250 hp
Overhaul (HT): 1500hr TBO or 12 years

Standard Avionics

Digital Nav/Coms
ADS-B In/Out

 

Performance

Horsepower: 250.00 Gross Weight: 2,900
Top Speed: 183 Empty Weight: 1,820
Cruise Speed: 174 Fuel Capacity: 39
Stall Speed (dirty): 50 Range: 492
 
Rate of Climb: 1,250 Rate of Climb (One Engine):
Service Ceiling: 21,300 Ceiling (One Engine):
 
Takeoff Landing
Ground Roll: 925 Ground Roll 710
Takeoff Roll Over 50 ft: 1,175 Landing Roll Over 50 ft: 1,050

 

 

 

History

 

In 1958, the J35 was the first fuel-injected Bonanza, using Continental´s 250 hp IO-470-C, fuel load increase, optional fifth seat and increased takeoff weight. 396 Model J35 were built and cost $24,300.

 

Distinguishing Features and Equipment

 

The 1958 Beech J35 featured a V-tail design, giving the plane a distinctive appearance. The V-tail design reduced the number of flying surfaces from three to two, as compared to a standard, straight-tail plane. It was thought this design would also reduce drag, weight and production costs. It was the first fuel injected Bonanza. The plane featured two small rear windows, long-chord stabilators and a single, throw-over yoke control. The plane sported optional in-wing auxiliary tanks (20 gal. total), an auxiliary fuel pump, and vernier engine controls. Among other changes was a separate gauge for auxiliary tanks due to mismanagement of fuel accidents. The gear handle was positioned on the right-side of the cockpit and the flap control was on the left. The J35 used “sight and touch” gear and flap control technology. It also sported stowable copilot rudder pedals when no copilot brakes are installed.

 

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