PICTURED: Southwest Airlines graveyard shows more than 30 Boeing 737 Max aircraft grounded after two fatalities killed 346 people
- Southwest Airlines graveyard photo reveals more than 30 grounded Boeing 737 Max planes
- They were removed from the schedule for Southwest and American Airlines months ago after two fatal crashes
- The first in October 2018 claimed that he lived on 189 people after the plane crashed into the Java Sea
- The second, which took place in Ethiopia in March, killed 157 people, including eight Americans
- Boeing has known about problems with the aircraft since 2017 – in particular one important safety warning
- The & # 39; attack angle did not agree & # 39 ;, said to pilots when the aircraft did not accurately report the direction of the nose
- Southwestern aircraft will remain on the platform until November, others think the aircraft will never fly again
- One report from Boeing states that the aircraft may only be repaired next year while they repair errors
This is the haunting Southwest Airlines graveyard of the Boeing 737 Max planes that remain on the ground after two fatal crashes claimed the lives of 346 people.
The fleet of more than 30 aircraft will remain on the platform of South California Logistics Airport in Victorville at least November.
Both American and Southwest Airlines withdrew their 737 Max fleets four months ago.
Boeing has admitted that the planes cannot be put into operation again next year, while they are plunging to correct the design errors that led to the fatal crashes, the Wall Street Journal reported.
The first disaster occurred in Indonesia in October 2018, when the plane fell into the Java Sea 15 minutes after taking off from Jakarta.
All 189 aboard the aircraft died reported CNN, including 180 Indonesians, an Italian and an Indian.
The second took place in March of this year, when a 737 Max departed from Bole International Airport in the Ethiopian capital.
The plane lost six minutes of contact with the voyage and descended to Bishoftu, Addis Ababa, killing all 157 people on board, including eight Americans.
As early as 2017, Boeing appeared to have problems with one of the aircraft's safety features, NPR reported. But it only disclosed this information to airlines or regulators after the first crash.
The known issue was the & # 39; angle of attack disagree alert & # 39 ;, which warns pilots when the aircraft sensors send conflicting data about the direction of the nose of the aircraft.
At one point, the 737 Max aircraft were the best-selling aircraft for Boeing, but for the time being they will stay on the ground – and some believe they will never go into the air again.
One with high expectations is President Donald Trump, who wrote twitter just over a month after the most recent tragedy they should consider re-branding.
& # 39; If I were a Boeing, I would add the Boeing 737 MAX FIX, some extra great features, and REBRAND the aircraft with a new name, & # 39; he tweeted. & # 39; No product has suffered so much. But again, what the hell do I know? & # 39;
In the South Woods Boeing 737 Max Cemetery (above), where more than 35 planes are grounded until at least November. They were forced to stay on the asphalt after two deadly crashes killed 346 people
One report for Boeing said that the planes will not be repaired again next year while they resolve errors in the plane. The aircraft supplier had one of the most important safety errors with the aircraft since 2017, but did not report this
The main problem we had in 2017 was a security feature for the & # 39; angle of attack disagree alert & # 39 ;, which helps pilots recognize or sensors report conflicting information. The important data concerns the direction and angle of the nose of the aircraft
There are more than 30 Southwest Airline brand Boeing 737 Max & # 39; s on the South California Logistics Airport platform in Victorville, California
Two fatal accidents killed 346 people – the first in Indonesia and the second in Ethiopia, the last one killed eight Americans
The regulator and both Southwest and American Airlines have temporarily grounded the aircraft, part of the above from the southwest remains on the asphalt in the desert
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