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A Japanese industrial corporation, Fugaku HI is also the only company that manufactures Japanese Jump Unit engines for domestic Japanese TSFs. A common trait is that their engines focus on efficiency, at the cost of thrust output.

Fugaku has also license-produced TSFs together with other Japanese companies, usually with Mitsuhishi Heavy Industries and Kawazaki, and has been involved with all major Japanese TSF projects and productions.

ProductsEdit

Tactical Surface FighterEdit

A Japanese-modified version of the F-4 Phantom, the TSF, which entered service in 1977, was only withdrawn from active combat in 2001. Jointly manufactured with Mitsuhishi H.I. and Kawazaki.
A further modification of the Type-77 Gekishin, the Type-82 Zuikaku was a unit for the exclusive use of pilots serving under the Imperial Royal Guard. Jointly manufactured with Mitsuhishi H.I. and Kawazaki.
A license-produced version of the F-15C Eagle, the F-15J was produced in moderate numbers to bolster the Imperial armed forces while development proceeded on their 3rd generation design. Jointly manufactured with Mitsuhishi Mitsuhishi H.I. and Kawazaki; production of the TSF ceased by 1999.
The culmination of the efforts of the Japanese TSF manufacturing industry, the Shiranui was the world's first production 3rd generation TSF. Jointly manufactured with Mitsuhishi H.I. and Kawazaki.
Japanese attempts to modify and modernize the Type-94 resulted in this powerful, but finicky TSF. Jointly manufactured with Mitsuhishi H.I. and Kawazaki.
Training TSF design, developed from the Type-94 during the latter's prototype phase. Jointly manufactured with Mitsuhishi H.I. and Kawazaki.
High-performance TSF design, for the exclusive use of pilots serving under the Imperial Royal Guard. The Type-00 was intented to replace the Type-82 Zuikaku in active service. Jointly manufactured with Onda.
A collaboration with Mitsuhishi H.I., Kawazaki, and USA-based Boening, the XFJ-01 was an attempt to properly modernize the Type-94 Shiranui.

EnginesEdit

  • FE79-FHI-17A
Engine model used for the Jump Units of the Type-77/F-4J Gekishin and Type-82/F-4J Kai Zuikaku.
  • FE100-FHI-200
Engine model used for the Jump Units of the Type-89/F-15J Kagerou.
  • FE108-FHI-220
Engine model used for the Jump Units of the Type-94 Shiranui.
  • FE108-FHI-220E
Engine model used for the Jump Units of the Type-97 Fubuki.
  • FE108-FHI-223
Engine model used for the Jump Units of the Type-00C Takemikazuchi. Power output is 120% of the FE108-FHI-200 engine used in for the Type-94 Shiranui.
  • FE108-FHI-225
Engine model used for the Jump Units of the Type-00A Takemikazuchi, the Type-00F Takemikazuchi, and the Type-94-1C Shiranui Type 1C. The engine has two different power outputs; compared to the FE108-FHI-200, the Type-00A's engine output is 135% higher, while the Type-00F's engine output is 155% higher. It is unknown what value the Type-94-1C's engine output is.
  • FE108-FHI-227
Engine model used for the Jump Units of the Type-00R Takemikazuchi. Of all the engine models used for the Takemikazuchi-series, the -227 has the highest engine output, at 170% over the FE108-FHI-200.

TriviaEdit

  • The corporation is possibly based on the real-world Fuji Heavy Industries, given the similarities in their Japanese names (Fugaku's 富嶽, which refers to Mount. Fuji, to Fuji's 富士). However, the real-world Fuji H.I.'s involvement in Japanese aerospace is markedly different; it has only manufactured training aircraft so far, not combat-capable jets.

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