Is Boeing still building 767?

Is Boeing still building 767?

The Boeing 767 still has a few good years in front of it. But after 2028, its future becomes murky. For one thing, Boeing will finish building the 179 KC-46 tankers ordered by the U.S. Air Force around then.

Has Boeing 767 ever crashed?

On February 23, 2019, the Boeing 767-375ER(BCF) used for this flight crashed into Trinity Bay during approach into Houston, killing the two crew members and one passenger on board. The accident occurred near Anahuac, Texas, east of Houston, shortly before 12:45 CST (18:45 UTC)….Atlas Air Flight 3591.

Fatalities 3
Survivors 0

How many 767s are still flying?

The launch customer of the 767, United Airlines ordered 30 of the 767-200 before it had entered service. Becoming the first airline to operate the 767 in 1982, United Airlines now has 54 767s in its fleet. Currently, just 11 of its 767s are in operation, with over 40 grounded due to the ongoing pandemic.

When did the Boeing 767X first come out?

The 767 was first introduced in 1982 with United Airlines debuting the airliner on its services. There was previously another proposed Boeing project under the moniker of 767X. This aircraft was first spoken of in 1986 and was to feature extended wings and a wider cabin.

Is there a freighter version of the Boeing 767?

The 767-300F, the production freighter version of the 767-300ER, entered service with UPS Airlines in 1995. The 767-300F can hold up to 24 standard 88-by-125-inch (220 by 320 cm) pallets on its main deck and up to 30 LD2 unit load devices on the lower deck, with a total cargo volume of 15,469 cubic feet (438 m 3).

What are the features of the Boeing 767-300?

Once activated, you’ll experience a high-tech on-demand entertainment system allowing you to start, stop, pause, rewind and fast-forward programming whenever you want. Intuitive and easy to use touch-screens control your programs. See the features of the B767-300 aircraft equipped with Seatback On-demand Entertainment.

Is the Boeing 767 x a replacement for the 737?

FlightGlobal notes that, if Boeing were to launch the 767-X instead of a new aircraft the cheap and low-risk product would allow financial and engineering resources to be poured into a future 737 replacement.