Every airplane type has a different weight.
Early heavier-than-air machines weighed just a few hundred pounds. In the early days of ultralights, the general agreement among enthusiasts was that the maximum empty weight of an ultralight was to be 150 pounds.
A Cessna Turbo Skylane's "typically equipped empty weight"--no fuel, no payload--is 2082 lbs; Takeoff weight--the maximum this plane can weigh in flight--is 3100 lbs. They figure that by the time you do all your checks and taxi out to the runway, you'll have burned off a couple gallons of fuel.
Pilatus' PC-12 is a very popular business turboprop. Its typically equipped empty weight is 6557 lbs; its takeoff weight is 10,450 lbs. A PC-12 has a LOT more power than a Cessna; Cessnas turn the prop with a little over 200hp, while PC-12s use 1200hp engines.
A Boeing 737-800 has a maximum takeoff weight of 187,700lbs. They don't give the typically equipped empty weight on those because no two of those planes are alike. If ABC Air offers "all business class service" and DEF Air offers "great rates to vacation destinations" because the whole plane is coach class using smaller seats and more of them, ABC Air's planes and DEF Air's planes will have different weights...and if GHI Air is a cargo carrier who has no seats on his plane at all, their planes will weigh something radically different from the first two airlines' jets.
Now if you REALLY want to get wild and crazy, Antonov Air's An-225 Mriyas (they have one and are working on a second) weigh 1.32 million lbs at maximum takeoff weight. They don't use this plane much; it's so expensive to fly it, it's actually cheaper to fly the load in two An-124s than to use one An-225!
Get ready for takeoff!
Airplane? What airplane? My paper airplane wings weigh less than 8 grams.
Stand on a scale. Figure out how much you weigh. Then pick up the airplane and stand on the scale. Subtract how much you originally weighed, and that is the weight of the airplane.
Put your airplane on a weigh scale and weigh it. Who knows how much paper was used to make it?
The paper airplane should weigh as much as a sheet of the paper it is made out of, plus that of any additional materials on the aircraft.
A paper airplane? A 747? Cessna?
in an airplane
It usually has to weigh below 60 pounds, but check with the airline for a definite answer
They can weigh from 3,000 pounds all the way up to over 800,000 pounds.
Fully loaded 875,000 lbs or 396,890 kg.
150lbs. So it can be safely flown by a airplane.
That depends on the airplane. Corporate jets weigh from around 10,000 to almost 80,000lbs. Jet fighters are usually around 30,000 to 70,000lbs. Airliners are between 100,000 and 1.3 million pounds.
How much an airplane weighs will vary greatly due to its size, fuel capacity, passenger capacity, luggage, etc... For example a 737 or an A320 may weigh between 60 to 70 metric tons for a short-haul flight.
Depending on aircraft model, engine configuration, and mission, 767s can weigh anywhere from 315,000 pounds to 450,000 pounds.
Most people are surprised how much airplanes weigh, and engines too. Reciprocating engines typically weigh 1 pound per HP. Big jet engines weigh 0.2 pounds per HP or so and they typically weigh from one ton to several tons. Here a simulator for designing your own engine: http://www.grc.nasa.gov/WWW/K-12/airplane/ngnsim.htm
lots of kilograms
It depends on the cargo airplane. A C-130 weighs 75,800 lbs empty. There are hundreds of these planes flying and they are very versatile. The An-225 weighs 628,315 lbs empty.
Which 1940 British aeroplane? A bomber (which type?), fighter (which type?), trainer (which type?) etc etc...
A little bit less than a train made out of paper, but way more than a boat made out of paper. Of course, the size of the airplane wasn't stated in the question. If it was a really, really BIG paper airplane, it could weigh more than a teeny-tiny paper train. Although, if it was a tiny paper airplane it could weigh less than a HUGE paper boat. I'm pretty sure it would also depend on what kind of paper you use. A construction paper airplane would definitely weigh more than a tissue paper airplane. But one of those airplanes made out of copier paper would weigh about average. I wouldn't reccommend a toilet paper airplane. It would also depend on what kind of plane you were making out of paper. A 747 made out of tar paper is going to completely outweigh a Cessna made out of freezer paper. All in all, I would have to say a medium sized airplane made out of a mid-gauge paper would weigh in at around 3,982 kilograms.
Most airplanes weigh far more than an elephant, but many weigh a lot less.
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Paper, because it is much lighter, and a foil airplane will take up much more mass.
Which air plane? A 747 weighs several hundred tonnes more than a Cessna, even with the engines removed