|FCT Mk. I|
|Place of Origin||Fanaglia|
|Operators||Fanaglia, Patisserie-Goulash, Hacha Hatak|
|Designer||Alonso Tagan, Monty Anderson|
|Manufacturer||Fanaglian Central Textiles, Aerospace Division|
|Preceded by||First in class|
|Succeeded by||FCT Mk. II|
|Cost|| 7,750Ҝ (C-Class)|
|Capacity|| 9 (C-Class)|
|Useful Lift|| 8,730 kg|
|Propulsion||2x 350kW ASW steam engine, back-up hand-crank|
|Max. Altitude||2,900 m|
There were three trim levels available for the Mk. I: C-, T-, and Y-Class. The C-Class was designed for heavy cargo transport and is the most popular of the three models. The T-Class was a passenger ship designed to meet Fanaglia’s regional travel needs. The Y-Class was designed as a far more luxurious alternative to the T-Class, providing a comfortable, peaceful ride to wherever its first-class travelers made as their destination. As of January, 1890, only three had so far been constructed: one, the Rosalind, was owned by Queen Autumn of Fanaglia, one, the Arvirar, by Alonso Tagan, and the third, the Topaz, by the late Governor Errol Allan.
Due to the popularity of water landings amongst Mk. I operators and the difficulty in "over-water mooring" the later FCT Mk. II ships, not to mention the latter method's becoming outlawed in 1904, the Mk. I remained a popular alternative to the Mk. II, despite its greater cost, until it was discontinued in 1909.