Boeing 777er

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  1. Emirates Boeing 777-300ER: A Full Cabin Tour - Simple Flying
  2. Boeing 777 300er Seat Layout
  3. Boeing 777er Seating
  4. Boeing 777 Specs - Modern Airliners

This Turkish Airlines Boeing 777-300ER V1 aircraft features a two class configuration with 49 Business Class flat bed seats and 300 standard Economy seats. Overview This Boeing 777-300ER is one of the newer additions to American Airlines' fleet. This four-class aircraft seats a total of 304 passengers, and features up-to-date amenities, including personal Audio Video On Demand (AVOD) and personal 110v power ports throughout each class.

There are 8 First Class, 52 Business Class, 24 Premium Economy, and 180 Economy Class seats. Seat rows are numbered from 1 to 42.

  • The American Airlines Boeing 777-200ER featured here presents the airline's new Premium Economy product.
  • The two main passenger versions are the Boeing 777 200 and the Boeing 777 300 variants. Although their air-frame measurements such as wingspan, wheel track and tailplane are the same, the major difference is the fuselage length. The Boeing 777 300 is significantly longer than the Boeing 777 200 by 10 metres.

Emergency exits are located on both sides at the front of the cabin, both sides behind row 6, both sides behind row 17, both sides in front of row 30, and both sides at the back of the cabin.

First Class seats are in rows 1 and 2.

The seat layout from left to right is A, aisle, D, G, aisle, K.

These seats come with a table at the front.

Armrests are non-movable for all of these seats.

Emirates Boeing 777-300ER: A Full Cabin Tour - Simple Flying

Business Class seats are in rows 5 to 17.

The seat layout from left to right for rows 5, 7, 9, 11, 13, 15, and 17 is A, aisle, D, F, aisle, H.

These seats come with a table on the right.

The seat layout from left to right for rows 6, 8, 10, 12, 14, and 16 is C, aisle, E, G, aisle, K.

These seats come with a table on the left. Armrests are non-movable for all of these seats.

Premium Economy seats are in rows 18 to 20.

The seat layout from left to right is A, C, aisle, D, E, F, G, aisle, H, K.

Armrests are non-movable for all of these seats.

Economy Class seats are in rows 24 to 42.

The seat layout from left to right for rows 24 to 38 is A, B, C, aisle, D, E, F, G, aisle, H, J, K.

The seat layout from left to right for rows 39 to 41 is A, C, aisle, D, E, F, G, aisle, H, K. The seat layout from left to right for row 42 is A, C, aisle, D, E, F, G. Seats 30A, B, C, H, J, and K are emergency exit row seats.

Armrests are non-movable for all seats in rows 24 and 30 and seats 38A, B, C, H, J, and K. Seats 30A and 30K do not have a window.

Monitors are installed in front of rows 24 and 30.

A wheelchair-accessible lavatory is located behind seats 29A, B, and C.

Lavatories equipped with a multi-function bidet and diaper changing table are located in front of seats 1D and 1G, behind seat 6C, behind seat 6K, behind seat 17A, and behind seat 17H.

Lavatories equipped with a diaper changing table are located behind seats 29H, J, and K, and behind seats 42F and 42G.

A lavatory equipped with a multi-function bidet is located in front of seat 1A.

Lavatories are located behind seats 41H and 41K and behind seats 42A and 42C.

Galleys are located at the front of the cabin, behind row 6, behind row 29, in front of row 30, and at the back of the cabin.

A bar is located behind row 17. World class poker.

From Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Today
Boeing 777
Japan Airlines Boeing 777-300 about to land at London Heathrow Airport
Role
National originUnited States
ManufacturerBoeing Commercial Airplanes
First flightJune 12, 1994
IntroductionJune 7, 1995 with United Airlines[1]
StatusBeing made and being used by airlines
Primary usersEmirates
United Airlines
Cathay Pacific
Air France
Produced1994–present
Number built1,538[2]
Unit cost
777-200ER: US$ 261.5 million
777-200LR: US$296.0 million
777-300ER: US$320.2 million
777F: US$300.5 million[3]

The Boeing 777 is a long range, twin-engine, widebody commercial airliner. It is the world's largest twinjet plane. It is often called the 'Triple Seven'. It can carry between 283 and 368 passengers. It has a range from 5235 to 9380 nautical miles.

The first 777-200 model first entered service in 1995. The stretched 777-300 was introduced in 1998. That model is 33.3 feet (10.1 meters) longer. The longer-range 777-300ER and 777-200LR models entered service in 2004 and 2006, respectively. A freighter version, the 777F, first flew in 2008. Beginning in 2019, Boeing will deliver a new version of the 777, the 777X.

More than 60 airlines operate one or more kinds of the Boeing 777. Of them, Emirates has the most in its fleet: more than 100 of them are in service or on order. Other airlines that operate a lot of 777s include United Airlines, Air France, Cathay Pacific, and American Airlines.

Variants[changechange source]

Variants include:
-200s variants

  • 777-200 (772)
  • 777-200ER (772)
  • 777-200LR 'Worldliner' (77L)

-300s variants

  • 777-300 (773)
  • 777-300ER (77W)

Freight variants

  • 777F

In-development variants (777X)

  • 777-8 (778)
  • 777-9 (779)

777-200[changechange source]

The 777-200 was the first and original type of 777. It was first flown on June 12, 1994 and entered service with United Airlines on June 7, 1995. It was made to fly up to 440 people in a single class layout, and could fly 5240 nautical miles (9700 km).[4] 88 777-200 were made, with no -200 waiting to be made.

An American Airlines 777-200 landing at London Heathrow Airport.

777-200ER[changechange source]

Boeing 777 300er Seat Layout

The 777-200ER ('ER' for Extended Range) is an extended range version and the B-market model of the original 777-200. This means it could fly longer than the original version. Although the number of passengers able to be carried remains the same, the range of the -200ER is increased to 7725 nautical miles (14,305 km). 422 -200ER were made, with no -200ER waiting to be made.

777-200LR[changechange source]

The 777-200LR ('LR' for Longer Range) is a longer-range version and the C-market model of the 777-200. The 777-200LR holds the record for longest-ever flight, totaling 22 hours, 42 minutes and flew 11,664 nautical miles from Hong Kong to London. It has a capacity of 301 passengers. [5]

Singapore Airlines 777-200ER at Singapore Changi Airport.

777-300[changechange source]

The 777-300 was launched at the Paris Air Show on June 26, 1995, its major assembly started in March 1997 and its body was joined on July 21, it was rolled-out on September 8 and made its first flight on October 16 and it entered service with Cathay Pacific on June 27, 1998. The 777-300 was designed as a stretch of its fuselage by 20% from the 200's version and have extra seats.

777-300ER[changechange source]

The 777-300ER is the B-market version of the 777-300. This means the 777-300ER have a higher maximum takeoff weight (MTOW) and can fly with a maximum range up to 7,370 nautical miles (13,650 km) with 396 passengers in a two-class seating arrangement. The 777-300ER features raked and extended wingtips, a strengthened fuselage and wings and a modified main landing gear. Its wings have an aspect ratio of 9.0. It is powered by the GE90-115B turbofan, the world's most powerful jet engine with a maximum thrust of 115,300 lbf (513 kN).

777-8 and -9[changechange source]

Launched in November 2013, the under development 777X will feature GE9X new engines, new carbon fiber wings with folding wingtips and a denser cabin. The longer 777-9, seating 414 over 7,600 nmi (14,075 km), should fly in the first quarter of 2019 and be delivered from December 2019, while the shorter 777-8 would seat 365 over 8,700 nmi (16,110 km).

Gallery[changechange source]

  • Cockpit of an American Airlines 777

  • The first Boeing 777-200 to ever fly people

  • A Malaysia Airlines 777-200ER 'Super Ranger', named for its very long range

  • Boeing 777-300/-200 of Japan Airlines

  • A 777 engine

Boeing 777er Seating

References[changechange source]

  1. 'Boeing: The Boeing 777 Program Background.' Boeing. retrieved February 20, 2014.
  2. '777 Model Orders and Deliveries summaryArchived 2013-08-23 at WebCite'. Boeing. January 2014. Retrieved February 20, 2014.
  3. 'Boeing: Jet prices.' Retrieved February 20, 2014.
  4. 'Boeing: 777-200/-200ER Technical Characteristics.' Boeing. Retrieved February 20, 2014.
  5. 'News Releases/Statements'. MediaRoom. Retrieved 2018-02-15.

Boeing 777 Specs - Modern Airliners

Other websites[changechange source]

Media related to Boeing 777 at Wikimedia Commons

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