Citation Mustang

Citation Mustang
Citation Mustang
Role Business jet
National origin United States
Manufacturer Cessna
First flight 23 April 2005
Introduction 2006
Status In production
Primary user Private Users
Produced Since 2005
Number built 425 [1]
Unit cost $3.28 Million USD (2013)

The Cessna Citation Mustang, Model 510, is a very light jet (VLJ) class business jet built by Cessna Aircraft Company at their Independence, Kansas production facility. The Mustang, in standard configuration, has four passenger seats in the aft cabin, a toilet and seating for two in the cockpit. Like most other light jets, the Mustang is approved for single-pilot operation.[2]

Development[edit source | edit]

The Model 510 Mustang first flew on 18 April 2005. The airplane received full type certification from the Federal Aviation Administration on September 8, 2006. Cessna received FAA certification to fly into “known icing conditions” on November 9, 2006.[3] Cessna delivered the first production LJ on November 23, 2006, the same day the FAA awarded Cessna with the necessary certification.[4] Dave and Dawn Goode of GOODE Ski Technologies received the first retail delivered Cessna Mustang on April 23, 2007.[5]

Design[edit source | edit]

Citation Mustang High Sierra in 2011

One of three interiors available on the High Sierra Edition.

The Mustang is a low-wing cantilever monoplane with a swept wing, T-tail and tricycle retractable landing gear. One main door is located in the forward left section of the aircraft, with an additional emergency exit on the center right section of the fuselage.

The airframe is primarily of aluminum alloy construction, with a three spar wing.

Power is provided by two Pratt & Whitney Canada PW615F turbofan engines, mounted in pods on the aft fuselage.

Specifications[edit source | edit]

Data from Cessna Aircraft Company[6]

General characteristics


  • Takeoff distance: 3,110 ft (948 m)
  • Landing distance: 2,380 ft (729 m)


Operators[edit source | edit]

The aircraft is operated by private individuals, companies and executive charter operators. A number of companies also use the aircraft as part of fractional ownership programs.

See also[edit source | edit]

Aircraft of comparable role, configuration and era

References[edit source | edit]

External links[edit source | edit]

This article uses material from the Wikipedia article Citation Mustang, which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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