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B712

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Article Information
Category: Aircraft Types Aircraft Types
Content source: SKYbrary About SKYbrary
Content control: EUROCONTROL EUROCONTROL
B712
Name 717-200
Manufacturer BOEING
Body Narrow
Type Fixed Wing
WTC Medium
APC C
Engine Jet
Engine count Multi


Also manufacturered as:

BOEING 717-200 Business Express
BOEING 717-200
BOEING Business Express


BOEING 717-200

BOEING 717-200 BOEING 717-200 3D

Image source: IANS

Description

Short range airliner. In commercial service since 1999. Renamed type of the McDonnell Douglas MD-95. A modernized combination of the DC-9-30 fuselage with the advanced technologies of the MD-90. Produced until 2006.

General

Aircraft name 717-200
ICAO code/WTC B712 / M
Manufacturer BOEING
Type Code/APC L2J / C

Technical Data

Wing span 28.5 m93.504 ft
Length 37.8 m124.016 ft
Heigth 8.9 m29.199 ft
Powerplant 4 x 80.1 kN P&W JT3D-3 or 4 x 84.4 kN P&W JT3D-7 turbofans.
Engine Model Pratt & Whitney JT3D

For further details consult EUROCONTROL Aircraft Performance Database:

Accidents & Serious Incidents involving B712

  • A320/E190/B712, vicinity Helsinki Finland, 2013 (LOS HF) (On 6 February 2013, ATC mismanagement of an Airbus A320 instructed to go around resulted in loss of separation in IMC against the Embraer 190 ahead which was obliged to initiate a go around when no landing clearance had been issued due to a Boeing 737-800 still on the runway after landing. Further ATC mismanagement then resulted in a second IMC loss of separation between the Embraer 190 and a Boeing 717 which had just take off from the parallel runway. Controller response to the STCA Alerts generated was found to be inadequate and ANSP procedures in need of improvement.)
  • B712, Darwin Australia, 2008 (LOC HF) (On 7 February 2008, a Boeing 717-200 being operated by Australian airline National Jet on a scheduled passenger service from Nhulunbuy (Gove) to Darwin flew an unstabilised night visual approach at the destination and made a very hard landing. The landing roll was completed and the aircraft taxied to the terminal. None of the 94 occupants were injured but the aircraft was suffered substantial structural damage and damage to the left hand main landing gear.)
  • B712, En route, Western Australia, 2006 (LOC AW LOS HF) (On 28 February 2006, a Boeing 717-200 being operated by National Jet for Qantas Link on a domestic scheduled passenger flight from Paraburdoo to Perth, Western Australia in day IMC experienced an activation of the stall protection system just after the aircraft had levelled at a cruise altitude of FL340. The response of the flight crew was to initiate an immediate descent without either declaring an emergency or obtaining ATC clearance and, as a result, procedural separation against opposite direction traffic at FL320 was lost. The 72 occupants were uninjured and the aircraft was undamaged.)
  • B712, en-route, Union Start MO USA, 2005 (HF LOC WX) (On 12 May 2005, a Boeing 717-200 being operated by Midwest AL on a scheduled passenger flight from Kansas City to Washington National and climbing in night IMC experienced a sudden loss of control from which recovery was only achieved after a prolonged period of pitch oscillation involving considerable height variation. An en-route diversion to Kirksville MO was then made without further event. None of the 80 occupants were injured and the aircraft was not damaged.)
  • B712, vicinity Kalgoorlie Western Australia, 2010 (LOC HF) (On 13 October 2010, a Boeing 717-200 being operated by Cobham Aviation Services Australia for QantasLink on a scheduled passenger flight from Perth to Kalgoorlie Western Australia carried out two consecutive approaches at destination in day VMC which resulted in stick shaker activations and subsequent go arounds. A third approach at a higher indicated airspeed was uneventful and continued to a landing. There were no abrupt manoeuvres and none of the 102 occupants were injured.)
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