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Most important variants: This review is based primarily on owning a 2005 G2 model SR20, picked up new at the Duluth, Minnesota factory in May 2005. The author has flown the airplane, christened N707WT, from Boston to Kugluktuk, Nunavut on the Arctic Ocean, down into Anchorage, Alaska, and then back to Boston. The author currently teaches in this plane, N707WT, at East Coast Aero Club in Bedford, Massachusetts (KBED). Where the article talks about "the SR20" or "the Cirrus," unless otherwise indicated it is a statement about the G2 model airplane (Avidyne glass panel; 6-cylinder Continental engine; 3000 lb. The Cirrus is remarkable for its cruise speed of 150-155 knots on 12 gallons per hour of fuel through its six-cylinder 200hp fuel-injected Continental engine. Adding an upgraded MFD, dual Garmin 430s, the deluxe autopilot, XM weather, a 3-blade prop, leather interior, and engine/fuel instruments on the MFD bumped up the total price to about 4,000.
A pilot with 800 hours in the SR22 noted that in his experience it is not nearly as docile as the Cessna 172 and Piper Arrow that he had trained on.
Accident and insurance rates started coming down in 2006 and the Cirrus has settled into roughly the same safety record as other planes with similar speeds and wing loadings.
If the engine were to quit over water or the mountains at night, the parachute would be a nice feature indeed.
The parachute is then jettisoned by the pilot and conventional flight resumed." — some photos of spin-recovery parachutes) You learn more about such parachutes at System Approach Spin
You're not going to be flying with a certification-testing parachute, however.