B 747 cockpit
Unfortunately I cannot say which 747 this actually is. I wonder if such a drawing helped or rather contributed to the reader’s confusion.
B 737 cockpit
Is it still this way with all the fasteners and tools are laying loose around? I would think that from time to time something fell down onto the fuselage section, something from which a 787-manager would get a heart attack
B 737 fuselage factory
Four guys having a nice lunch break next to the fuselage sections. Is it still allowed to eat there?
The tailplanes of some UA and Syrian Arab Airlines B727s:
22043 / 1559, B 727-294 destined for Syrian Arab Airlines
21908 / 1560, B 727-222 for United
22044 / 1561, B 727-294 destined for Syrian Arab Airlines
21909 / 1562, B 727-222 for United
21907 1558, B 727-222 for United
However, the two RB 727s never flew for Syrian Arab Airlines. Instead of this they were delivered to AVENSA.
B 737 / B 727 final assembly line in Renton
The first one is a Britannia B 737-204, followed by a Saudia B 737-268, Maersk B 737-2L9, Air Florida B 737-2T4 with “First Air Florida B 737” titles, delivered on December 17th 1979, Piedmont B 737-201 and finally a BA B 737-236.
The “First Air Florida B 737” title is obviously referring to the first B 737 produced for Air Florida since Air Florida operated second-hand 737 well before 1979. After being delivered, this Air Florida 737 looked as follows:
Photo © Tim Chaloner
and this is how she looked about 26 years later (don’t know if she is still there today).
Photo © Michael Carter
Back to the pic from 1979, does anybody know why the B 727 wings are covered with red tape? Looks nice.
Some feedback to my questions would be nice.