Horrible moment when a bird bumps into the windshield of a Boeing 737 in the middle of the flight, the pilot who filmed the landscape dropped his phone
- Local media say it took place at an unspecified location, but with a Russian airline
- The video shows the twin jet plane flying straight into the unsuspecting bird
- When the pilot drops his phone, he curses in Russian and says & # 39; oh damn it! & # 39;
This is when a bird hits a Boeing 737's cockpit windshield during the flight and causes the shocked pilot to drop his phone.
The pilot then filmed the landscape through the cockpit window with his smartphone.
The images show fields below with the plane turning slightly left and right to stay on course when the bird hits the glass with a huge bang.
The pilot had then filmed the landscape at the unknown location with his smartphone through the cockpit window. Here you can see the bird in the distance (center)
The images show fields below with the plane turning slightly left and right to stay on course when the bird (photo) hits the glass with a huge bang
The video shows the double jet plane flying straight into the poor bird flying off the plane and the pilot who drops the camera in shock.
Local media, including life.ru and new9.ru, said the incident took place at an unspecified location, but involving a Russian airline because they noticed that when the pilot dropped the phone, he cursed in Russian and said & # 39; oh, damn it! & # 39;
It is unclear whether the windshield was damaged by the impact or whether the unspecified flight was affected.
The video shows the twin jet plane flying straight into the poor bird flying off the plane. On the photo: the cockpit window splashed with birds after the incident
Bird strikes can pose a significant risk to aircraft and are more common at lower altitudes when they enter or take off.
Although a shock when they hit the hull or window, the risk is less severe, except in the unlikely cases where the window breaks, which can injure the pilots inside by breaking glass and releasing pressure.
Industry experts warn that the greater risk is when the birds are sucked into the engine, which can lead to power loss at a crucial stage during the flight.
The video was posted on YouTube through the channel & # 39; WBR Avia & # 39; He said the plane was a Boeing 737.
YouTube subscriber & # 39; Gideon & # 39; said: & # 39; Should pilots not receive a notification when an object is approaching the aircraft? & # 39;
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