I submitted this MOC to Rebrickable because, well, I like that website. So if this LEGO Ideas MOC doesn't gain 10,000 supporters just note you can get the parts list and instructions there.
If you don't really want to read all of the stuff down there, just...don't? But let the images tell you if you should support this project or not.
Anyways, inspired by popular LEGO Plane Designer, BigPlanes, and some underrated LEGO Plane Designer, LEGO Plane MOCs, I decided to make my own LEGO Plane. Since BigPlanes tends to make larger planes for LEGO Ideas like a Boeing 737 that is over 800-4000 parts which never get made into sets even after surpassing the 10,000 supporters milestone, I decided to start out small and make one of the world's smallest private jets. It's only 265 parts and, according to Bricklink, only costs $60 FOR A SET EXCLUDING MINIFIGS?!
Anyways, anyways, it's a recreation of a small private jet, the Cirrus Vision SF50, which is one of the smallest private jets out on the market, and it sells for only $2.75 million, maybe slightly less or slightly more.
Anyways, enough of me talking, let's get some promotional pictures of it out here so you know how it looks like. Oh, and by the way, I'm not expecting this set to reach 10,000 supporters, because I know that will not be possible seeing how crudely the set is. I mean, there are gaps everywhere, minifigures probably can't fit in any of the seats, and some parts of the set come from old retired sets like those LEGO Classic Town sets. The landing gear comes from those sets, and I don't really think that LEGO would want to re-release those parts anymore. Also the set is or may be fragile. I don't really know as I don't have parts to build this.
Picture above: This is a size comparison of a minifig to the jet. As you can see, the jet is slightly larger than the minifigure if we were to scale up the minifig and the jet to the same size, minifigure being 1:1. This isn't really anything I can fix, as the roof has to be tall enough to seat a minifigure, as minifigures, unlike humans, cannot curve their spines and hang their heads low. And even then with the modifications I made it doesn't guarantee that minifigures will fit inside the cabin anyways. There's just only one thing I can do to test it out.
Picture above: A view that most planespotters are aware of, while filming a plane during takeoff.
Picture above: V1. Rotate.
Picture above: An Orthographic View because WHY NOT? It looks cool!
Also, if you wanted to see the plane's interior, I'm here to tell you: I didn't render the interior of the plane. There's nothing to see inside the plane other than 4 seats so WHY SHOULD I?