Aviation is a very verbose world. Pilots do checklists. They use standard phraseology. Each part in an aircraft has a written history like an ancient sword. There are two communicating pilots in the airliner.
And the main selling point of Python has always been its extremely low level of verbosity. Python ommitts lots of declarative code other langages ...
It's hard to prove a negative, but I would say the answer is no for the following reasons:
In all my years in the avionics industry, I've never heard of anyone
even discussing the possibility (though I realize CAN FD is fairly
There are numerous manufacturers that use ARINC 825 which is an
adaptation of the basic CAN.
The AEEC has no
The CRJ's Rockwell Collins FMS-4200 as used in the CRJs is a 1980s design and is far "cruder" than the G1000. You have a little control head with a small display screen and keyboard where you interface with it. The G1000 is more like using any modern computer application where much is presented on the main screen with trackball or mouse ...