Well, I would have to say the B767-400 is one of my favorite. I had the most incredible experience on my first flight onboard a DL 764. It was a crisp, clear blue sky this February morning in Washington when I boarded this aircraft. After taking a quick walk to the back, I proceeded to the cockpit to take a look. By now First class was becoming pretty full. The catering had just been completed and the doors were shut. Everyone now had taken there seats for our pushback. After about 7 minutes of taxiing, we turned onto runway 34L. After about 15 seconds the pilots released the brakes and full power to the engines. As we raced down the runway you could see for miles ahead of us, then the plane gracefully lifted off the runway and the nose climbed very high. After several minutes of climbing we began a right bank and headed Southwest towards Mt. Rainier. We climbed to about 11,000 ft and flew to the West of the awsome peak. On this clear day and the sun shinning, the snow and the scenery was breath taking. After passing by Mt. Rainier we were given clearance to climb to 36K/37K ft. and changed our direction to the east towards Denver. This awsome plane just glided to the higher altitude. As we were passing over the Rockies, the sun had just about set behind us and the lights from the big cities glowed through the clouds below. Night was now upon us and the stars above shinned very bright. We were now cruising at 41,000 ft. A very surreal feeling! After a very nice meal of Salmon, crab legs, some of Seattles best seafood, I took a stroll to check out the rest of the aircraft. The overheads were simular to the B777, curved which created much more room for overhead space. The seating was 2x2x2 in First class and 2x3x2 in coach. First class seats had PTV's. Comfortable, but I prefer the BuzElite seats myself. The coach section was huge, something like 40+ rows. I finally made it back to the front for an after meal desert of an assortmant of ice cream bars. By now we have just passed over St. Louis, Mo. Still covered by clouds, only the cities lights were glowing. As we approached Memphis, we began our decent. We were all talking about what an incredible airplane this is. After almost 4 hours in flight, we were given directions and altitudes to our final destination. We broke through the clouds around 7,000 ft. What a sight to come through the clouds and to see an MD11, 3 or 4 miles in front of us with the contrails coming off the wingtips. Now cleared for runway 9L, the gear was lowered and full flaps were now completely extended. Very neat to see the huge MD11 land infront of us with the smoke from its tires curl up. The voice in the cockpit was sounding off the altitude in referance to the runway. 50ft., 30ft., 20ft., 10ft., and then the feel of the main gear touching down after 4 hours from takeoff. The nose gear now touches down and the spoilers and reverse thrust from the engines now slow this 300,000lbs aircraft. Ground crontol now clears us to the section of the airport where "new" aircraft are delivered. We now enter the ramp area infront of one the worlds largest hangars. Ramp agents signal the pilots to shut down the engines and they proceed to hook up the towbar to the nose gear. Silence now takes over this big aircraft as we are slowly towed to the parking position. The aircraft now comes to a complete stop and air stairs are brought up to the 1L door. The door is now open and the cool crisp air of Atlanta Ga, fills the aircraft. After walking down the steps and standing next to this brand new aircraft, it is a very special moment. Knowing in 3 days, this plane will fly it's first of tens of thousands of passengers in its time, is amazing. This by far was the most enjoyable and incredible airplane trips I have ever taken. And a side note, new planes smell just like a new car. Hope you enjoyed this story and apologize if too winded. By the way, this was Delta's 12th B767-400 to be delivered, ship N839MH.