Aviation Photo #1489234 Boeing 737-8F2 - Turkish Airlines

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The two engines off the TK B737 which crashed on finals in AMS on 25.02.2009. Both preacriously placed far from each other. Imagine the impact which is strong enough to throw these heavy powerplants so far from the plane and from each other. Surprisingly, the fans looks more or less alright. (Canon 50D + Canon 100-400 L)
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    Nitin Sarin
    Turkish Airlines
    Boeing 737-8F2
    Boeing 737-800 (BBJ2/C-40/P-8)
    Boeing 737-800 (BBJ2/C-40/P-8)
    Boeing
    29789
    1065
    TC-JGE
    Amsterdam - Schiphol
    Netherlands
    February 25, 2009
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Distinct Views: 63,339
Photo Added: February 25, 2009

Comments (6)

Anonymous
9 years ago
The force didnt cause these engines to land in the place that they did.
there are pins that hold the engins to the pylons.
and when a certain amount of force is exerted the pins are designed to break and eject the engines away from the plane.
Anonymous
9 years ago
The engine seemed alright, but the case was totally damaged.
Anonymous
9 years ago
Mind the gyroscopic forces. not sure about, just a guess why they are where they are.
Anonymous
9 years ago
He didn't say anything about the force that was involved in removing the engines. He was expressing the amount of force in the crash by how far away these are from the crash site.
The intact fan blades can be an indercation that these engines had stopped sometime before impact.
Anonymous
9 years ago
Looks like at least the left engine wasnt running on impact. The fan blades are pretty intact.
Anonymous
6 years ago
Left engine was DEFINITELY RUNNING, so was the right; cockpit crew (3! persons on that day) noted they were going down and applied full throttle, only it was too late, they were too low to recover, unfortunately.
Cause was a faulty radio altimeter indicating they were at only a few feet AGL, and autothrottle responding and consequently cutting power almost fully; cockpit crew noted (gradual) engine rollback too late.

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