São José dos Campos, Brazil, April 15, 2014 – During the first quarter of 2014 (1Q14), Embraer (NYSE: ERJ; BM&FBOVESPA: EMBR3) delivered 14 jets to the commercial aviation market and 20 to the business aviation market, for a total of 34 aircraft, compared to 29 aircraft delivered in the same period of 2013. On March 31, 2014, the firm order backlog totaled USD 19.2 billion, an increase of USD 1 billion over December 31, 2013.
|Deliveries by Segment
|EMBRAER 170 (E170)
|EMBRAER 175 (E175)
|EMBRAER 190 (E190)
|EMBRAER 195 (E195)
*3 Phenom 100, 14 Phenom 300, 2 Legacy 650 and 1 Lineage 1000
The backlog for the first quarter of 2014 includes a firm order for 50 E-Jets E2 aircraft from Air Costa, an Indian airline, in an acquisition that is comprised of 25 E190-E2s and 25 E195-E2s, as announced on February 13th during the Singapore Airshow.
Backlog – Commercial Aviation (March 31, 2014)
||Firm Order Backlog|
Note: Deliveries and firm order backlog include orders for the Defense segment placed by State-run airlines (Satena and TAME).
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Note to Editors
Embraer S.A. (NYSE: ERJ; BM&FBOVESPA: EMBR3) is the world’s largest manufacturer of commercial jets up to 130 seats, and one of Brazil’s leading exporters. Embraer’s headquarters are located in São José dos Campos, São Paulo, and it has offices, industrial operations and customer service facilities in Brazil, China, France, Portugal, Singapore, and the U.S. Founded in 1969, the Company designs, develops, manufactures and sells aircraft and systems for the commercial aviation, executive aviation, and defense and security segments. It also provides after sales support and services to customers worldwide. For more information, please visit www.embraer.com
This document may contain projections, statements, and estimates regarding circumstances or events yet to take place. Those projections and estimates are based largely on current expectations, forecasts on future events and financial tendencies that affect Embraer’s businesses. Those estimates are subject to risks, uncertainties and suppositions that include, among others: general economic, political and trade conditions in Brazil and in those markets where Embraer does business; expectations on industry trends; the Company’s investment plans; its capacity to develop and deliver products on the dates previously agreed upon, and existing and future governmental regulations. The words “believe”, “may”, “is able”, “will be able”, “intend”, “continue”, “anticipate”, “expect” and other similar terms are supposed to identify potentialities. Embraer does not feel compelled to publish updates nor to revise any estimates due to new information, future events or any other facts. In view of the inherent risks and uncertainties, such estimates, events, and circumstances may not take place. The actual results can therefore differ substantially from those previously published as Embraer expectations.