Aviation Photo #0946657 Boeing 737-8Z9 - Lauda Air

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    Alexander Diem
    Lauda Air
    Boeing 737-8Z9
    Boeing 737-800 (BBJ2/C-40/P-8)
    Boeing 737-800 (BBJ2/C-40/P-8)
    Boeing
    34262
    1720
    OE-LNS
    Salzburg - W.A. Mozart (Maxglan)
    Austria
    September 6, 2005
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Distinct Views: 71,545
Photo Added: October 26, 2005

Comments (21)

Anonymous
11 years ago
Thumbs up
Anonymous
11 years ago
Glideslope, glideslope !!
put it back on the glideslope
Anonymous
11 years ago
Wow! Nice picture!
I wonder why they have full flaps with 15kts wind....
Anonymous
11 years ago
Okay, I´d like a ticket for exactly that seat ;-)
Anonymous
11 years ago
Just look at all those dials and lights and instruments, I have such an appreciation for what pilots do because I know that I could never do it myself.
Anonymous
11 years ago
I think its a really good photo, i love Boeing 737's from the outside, and now i love them on the inside aswell
Anonymous
11 years ago
I love it but the pic should have been taken in the middle of the night, in the middle of a well estamblished city to give it that little bit more. That would have done it for me
Anonymous
11 years ago
Cool ;)

i have the same pic, same aircraft @ night, but ai.net refuses to upload it :(.. great airport, especially the spotting places @ rw 16 .. greez from austria (salzurg) :)
Anonymous
11 years ago
Undoubtly AUSTRIA
Anonymous
11 years ago
Great Panel shot- what's the glideslope comment about -it looks spot on to me-am I missing something?

What does interest me is where the hell do you go if you have to go around here -no straight ahead to 3000 Ft option is there?
Anonymous
11 years ago
Awesome shot! As far as the go-around comment is, I am no expert on this but look at the altitude selected in the autopilot, 6000 feet, and the go-around is about a 185-190 degree turn.
Anonymous
11 years ago
It's a great pic. And the glideslope comment: it looks like they're on the glideslope to me.
Anonymous
11 years ago
Great!!Right heading and right position.Notice the TCAS,more funny!!
Anonymous
11 years ago
So nice photo! The cockpit is very sharp and gives a perfect overview of the panel.
Anonymous
11 years ago
Full Flaps are down most probably because of the Minimum Approach Speed that the captain has selected. (140 kias)
Anonymous
11 years ago
What the heck should be wrong with the glideslope? Btw. Wonderful opportunity to make a great shot.
Anonymous
11 years ago
It looks like that I am flying this plane; great!

Pedro - Brazil
Anonymous
11 years ago
Excellent detailed shot. You can see the airplane is at just over 2300 ft MSL (but only 1000+ AGL) at 144 knots heading 156. As to the glide slope discussion - it is clearly dead center on the glide slope as can be seen from both the captain's GS indicator (the purple diamond on the right side of artificial horizon) as well as the red and white lights visible (a bit fuzzy, but still both red and whit can be made out) on the runway's precision approach lighting.
Anonymous
11 years ago
Spectacular photo!! Lovin it!! The glideslope comment: It is slightly off center, but only slightly. Autopilot will correct that slowly. By the time it's down to 500 ft, it's dead center. BTW,u can see what I'm talking about on the FO's GS.
Anonymous
11 years ago
The aircraft is very slightly left of centreline, as can be seen on the f/o's EADI (Electric Attitude Direction Indicator).The aircraft is being flown manually, this can be seen by the green 'FD'(flight director) annunciation at the top of the ADI, if the autopilot were engaged, 'CMD' would be there. The go around at Salzburg needs a left turn as can be seen by the pink line beyond the runway on you can see on the map display. Let's face it, you are not going to turn right with that mountain there! The 737 will land with 30 or 40 degrees of flap. In this case flap 40 is in use, the wind speed has no bearing on amount of flap used unless very strong when you probably would use 30 rather than 40. Into an airfield like Salzburg, the aircraft will be in a landing configuration early in the approach, it's not a place to take lightly!
I think the daylight 'photo is superb here as the stunning, very near high ground needs to be seen.
The approach onto the other end is even more spectacular!
Anonymous
6 years ago
That's great! You can see a lot of details and that's why I have a lof of questions: Why left engine has more power? If yes, that's why right fuel indicator has 10 (lbs/l?) more than the left one? If yes, how long have they been flying like this?

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