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3 Boeing Dreamlifter 747LCF TakeOffs in 6 Minutes!
3 Boeing Dreamlifter 747LCF TakeOffs in 6 Minutes!
Published: 2013/11/12
Channel: OwnsGermany
Boeing 747 Dreamlifter
Boeing 747 Dreamlifter
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Airbus Beluga Vs. Boeing Dreamlifter (HD)
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Unloading A Boeing DreamLifter 747LCF Jumbo Jet @ KPAE Paine Field
Published: 2015/05/02
Channel: OwnsGermany
Boeing DreamLifter and the History of Super Sized Aircraft
Boeing DreamLifter and the History of Super Sized Aircraft
Published: 2011/05/07
Channel: JTWPilot Channel
Boeing Dreamlifter 747 Lands At Wrong Airport, Can
Boeing Dreamlifter 747 Lands At Wrong Airport, Can't Take Off
Published: 2013/11/21
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Aviation This Week: Feature On Boeing 747 Dreamlifter
Aviation This Week: Feature On Boeing 747 Dreamlifter
Published: 2016/08/24
Channel: Channels Television
Boeing 747-4J6(LCF) Dreamlifter N718BA Take off at Nagoya
Boeing 747-4J6(LCF) Dreamlifter N718BA Take off at Nagoya
Published: 2013/08/27
Channel: Hakuto0505
Boeing 747-4J6(LCF) Dreamlifter N718BA Take off at Nagoya
Boeing 747-4J6(LCF) Dreamlifter N718BA Take off at Nagoya
Published: 2014/06/11
Channel: Hakuto0505
The Most 5 Biggest Planes on the Planet ✔
The Most 5 Biggest Planes on the Planet ✔
Published: 2014/03/03
Channel: KnowledgeStorm.com
Boeing 747-400 Dreamlifter landing & takeoff at Taranto-Grottaglie (Alenia base)
Boeing 747-400 Dreamlifter landing & takeoff at Taranto-Grottaglie (Alenia base)
Published: 2016/10/10
Channel: Marco Gismondi
Boeing 747 Dreamlifter Lands at Wrong Airport (ATC Recording)
Boeing 747 Dreamlifter Lands at Wrong Airport (ATC Recording)
Published: 2013/11/23
Channel: Daniel Mori
Worlds biggest Aircrafts - Airbus Beluga vs. Boeing Dreamlifter vs. Super Guppy and Antonov
Worlds biggest Aircrafts - Airbus Beluga vs. Boeing Dreamlifter vs. Super Guppy and Antonov
Published: 2016/07/25
Channel: Xudle
This China Airlines 747-400 Became The Boeing Dreamlifter!
This China Airlines 747-400 Became The Boeing Dreamlifter!
Published: 2010/10/03
Channel: RyanBomar
DREAMLIFTER LANDS AT WRONG AIRPORT! Short runway take-off!
DREAMLIFTER LANDS AT WRONG AIRPORT! Short runway take-off!
Published: 2015/11/18
Channel: Jared Lumbert
Boeing 747 Dreamlifter lands at wrong airport
Boeing 747 Dreamlifter lands at wrong airport
Published: 2013/12/25
Channel: TomoNews US
Boeing Dreamlifter Takeoff Jabara Airport Wichita KS
Boeing Dreamlifter Takeoff Jabara Airport Wichita KS
Published: 2013/11/21
Channel: AIRBOYD
Dreamlifter Jumbo Jet Finally Takes Off After Landing At Wrong Airport
Dreamlifter Jumbo Jet Finally Takes Off After Landing At Wrong Airport
Published: 2013/11/22
Channel: 1OneMinuteNews
Boeing Dreamlifter - самый большой грузовой самолет
Boeing Dreamlifter - самый большой грузовой самолет
Published: 2016/11/29
Channel: SkyShips
Boeing 747-400 Dreamlifter
Boeing 747-400 Dreamlifter
Published: 2008/12/23
Channel: Fiad Baksh
747 Dream Lifter take-off from Jabara Airport 21/11/13 W/ Audio
747 Dream Lifter take-off from Jabara Airport 21/11/13 W/ Audio
Published: 2013/11/21
Channel: Wesley Holt
Boeing Dreamlifter
Boeing Dreamlifter
Published: 2012/07/19
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Hogan Wings 1:400 Boeing 747 Dreamlifter Unboxing
Hogan Wings 1:400 Boeing 747 Dreamlifter Unboxing
Published: 2012/08/08
Channel: hockeyman1119
Aero-TV: Boeing
Aero-TV: Boeing's Biggest Jet - Dreamlifter's Oshkosh Premier
Published: 2008/10/28
Channel: Aero-News Network
Dreamlifter boeing (cargo plane) landing
Dreamlifter boeing (cargo plane) landing
Published: 2009/05/24
Channel: Ahmed S
Boeing B747-Dreamlifter ultra short take off from Jabara! (Must see!)
Boeing B747-Dreamlifter ultra short take off from Jabara! (Must see!)
Published: 2013/11/21
Channel: Berlin Aviation Spotting
[FullHD] Boeing 747-400(LCF) Dreamlifter takeoff at Paine Field/PAE/KPAE
[FullHD] Boeing 747-400(LCF) Dreamlifter takeoff at Paine Field/PAE/KPAE
Published: 2017/09/05
Channel: GVA Spotter
Boeing Dreamlifter (747) Takeoff and B-25 "Grumpy" Fly-By
Boeing Dreamlifter (747) Takeoff and B-25 "Grumpy" Fly-By
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Boeing 747 LCF Dreamlifter N780BA Landing at Nagoya
Boeing 747 LCF Dreamlifter N780BA Landing at Nagoya
Published: 2012/02/07
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Boeing 747 Dreamlifter lands at wrong airport
Published: 2013/12/21
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Unloading A 747 Dreamlifter
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**For Outside USA** Inside the Boeing 787 Dreamliner & Inside the DreamLifter HD
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The Biggest 747: Boeing 747LCF DreamLifter Arrival & TakeOff of N747BC @ KPAE Paine Field
Published: 2015/08/31
Channel: OwnsGermany
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Boeing 747 LCF DreamLifter Departs the New DreamLifter Center @ KPAE Paine Field
Published: 2014/06/11
Channel: OwnsGermany
Boeing 747 Dreamlifter (747LCF) Jumbo Jet landing at Charleston (CHS)
Boeing 747 Dreamlifter (747LCF) Jumbo Jet landing at Charleston (CHS)
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Boeing 747 Dreamlifter Landing, KPAE, 4/11/14
Published: 2014/04/12
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Boeing 747 LCF Dreamlifter Large Cargo Freighter (N249BA) Low Pass / Fly-By Rockford Airfest 2014
Published: 2014/06/08
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Boeing Dreamlifter lands at wrong airport
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Published: 2014/01/20
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WRONG AIRPORT LANDING - Boeing DREAMLIFTER Makes Landing at Wrong Airport - Wichita Kansas
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Boeing 747LCF DreamLifter Great Landings & TakeOff @ KPAE Paine Field
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Airbus Beluga VS Boeing Dreamlifter
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Boeing 747 LCF DreamLifter Touch Down @ KPAE Paine Field
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Published: 2016/11/11
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【LCF】 Boeing 747-4J6(LCF) Dreamlifter N718BA Landing at Nagoya
【LCF】 Boeing 747-4J6(LCF) Dreamlifter N718BA Landing at Nagoya
Published: 2014/05/03
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Boeing Dreamlifter Landing and Unload - Everett, WA
Boeing Dreamlifter Landing and Unload - Everett, WA
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Miami International Airport Planespotting | A380 747 777 767 A330 Boeing Dreamlifter
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Boeing 747 LCF DreamLifter Landing @ KPAE Paine Field
Boeing 747 LCF DreamLifter Landing @ KPAE Paine Field
Published: 2017/06/11
Channel: OwnsGermany
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WIKIPEDIA ARTICLE

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747 Dreamlifter
Boeing 747-400LCF Dreamlifter.jpg
Boeing 747-400 LCF Dreamlifter
Role Outsize cargo freight aircraft
Manufacturer Boeing Commercial Airplanes
Evergreen Aviation Technologies Corporation
First flight September 9, 2006
Introduction 2007
Status In service
Primary user Boeing Commercial Airplanes
Number built 4 (all conversions)
Developed from Boeing 747-400

The Boeing 747 Dreamlifter, also known as the Boeing 747-400 Large Cargo Freighter (LCF), is a wide-body cargo aircraft. At 65,000 cubic feet (1,840 cubic meters) the cargo hold is the largest in the world.[1] It can hold three times the volume of a 747-400F freighter.[2] Cargo is placed in the aircraft by the world's longest cargo loader.[3][4][5] It is an extensively modified Boeing 747-400 that is used exclusively for transporting Boeing 787 Dreamliner aircraft components to Boeing's assembly plants from suppliers around the world.

Development[edit]

Boeing Commercial Airplanes announced on October 13, 2003 that, due to the length of time required by land and marine shipping, air transport will be the primary method of transporting parts for the assembly of the Boeing 787 Dreamliner (then known as the 7E7).[6] Boeing 787 parts were deemed too large for standard marine shipping containers as well as the Boeing 747-400F, Antonov An-124 and Antonov An-225. [7] Initially, three used passenger 747-400 aircraft were to be converted into an outsize configuration in order to ferry sub-assemblies from Japan and Italy to North Charleston, South Carolina, and then to Washington state for final assembly, but a fourth was subsequently added to the program.[8] The Large Cargo Freighter has a bulging fuselage similar in concept to the Super Guppy and Airbus A300-600ST Beluga outsize cargo aircraft, which are also used for transporting wings and fuselage sections.

Design phase[edit]

The first conversion, N747BC in 2006

The LCF conversion was partially designed by Boeing's Moscow bureau and Boeing Rocketdyne with the swing tail designed in partnership with Gamesa Aeronáutica of Spain.[9] The cargo portion of the aircraft is unpressurized. [10] Modifications were carried out in Taiwan by Evergreen Aviation Technologies Corporation,[2] a joint venture of Evergreen Group's EVA Air and General Electric.[11] Boeing has acquired the four second-hand 747-400s; one former Air China aircraft,[12] two former China Airlines aircraft,[13][14] and one former Malaysia Airlines aircraft.[15]

The first 747 Large Cargo Freighter (LCF) was rolled out of the hangar at Taipei Taoyuan International Airport on August 17, 2006.[11] It successfully completed its first test flight on September 9, 2006 from this airport.[16]

The 747 LCF's unusual appearance has drawn comparisons to the Oscar Mayer Wienermobile and the Hughes H-4 Hercules ("Spruce Goose").[8] Due to its ungainly form, exacerbated by the fact that the need for immediate testing resulted in the first model remaining unpainted for some time, Boeing Commercial Airplanes president Scott Carson jokingly apologized to 747 designer Joe Sutter that he was "sorry for what we did to your plane."[8]

Operational history[edit]

Flight testing[edit]

2010 photo of the second 747 LCF, N780BA, lifts off from Chubu Centrair International Airport near Nagoya, Japan

On September 16, 2006, N747BC arrived at Boeing Field, Seattle to complete the flight test program.[2] Swing-tail testing was done at the Boeing factory in Everett.[17] The second airplane, N780BA, made its inaugural test flight on February 16, 2007. The third began modification in 2007.[18] The first two LCFs entered service in 2007 to support the final assembly of the first 787 Dreamliners.[18]

Delivery times for the 787's wings, built in Japan, will be reduced from around 30 days to just over eight hours with the 747 LCF.[19] Evergreen International Airlines (unrelated to EVA Air or EGAT), a U.S. air freight operator based in McMinnville, Oregon, operated the LCF fleet[8][20] until August 2010. Then Atlas Air, which was awarded a nine-year contract for the operation of the aircraft in March 2010, took over LCF operation.[21] Evergreen had achieved a 93% on flight schedule performance with the LCF,[22] and sued Boeing for $175 million,[23][24] which the court mostly dismissed.[25][26]

Into service[edit]

2015 photo of Boeing 747 LCF, N780BA with its swing-tail cargo bay access open at Paine Field, location of the Boeing Everett Factory

In June 2006, the first DBL-100 cargo loader used for loading 787 parts into the 747 LCF was completed.[27] In December 2006, Boeing announced the 747 LCF would be named Dreamlifter, a reference to the 787's name, Dreamliner. It unveiled a standard livery for the aircraft that included a logo reminiscent of the 787's Dreamliner logo.[28]

Certification was initially planned for early 2007, but was pushed back to June 2007. The aircraft's winglets were removed to resolve excess vibration and other handling characteristics prior to final certification. In the meantime, as part of the flight test program, LCF delivered major sections of the 787 from partner sites around the world to the Boeing factory in Everett, Washington for final assembly.[29] The 747 LCF was granted FAA type certification on June 2, 2007. From its first flight in 2006 until certification in 2007, the Dreamlifter completed 437 hours of flight testing along with 639 hours of ground testing.[30]

Of the four 747 Dreamlifters Boeing acquired,[31] three were complete and operational by June 2008,[32] and the fourth became operational in February 2010.[33][34]

Incidents[edit]

On November 20, 2013, Dreamlifter N780BA operated by Atlas Air inadvertently landed at Colonel James Jabara Airport, a small general aviation airport in Wichita, Kansas. Its intended destination was McConnell Air Force Base, 9 miles past Jabara Airport on the same heading. The aircraft was able to successfully take off again from Jabara's 6100-foot runway the following day and landed at McConnell without incident.[35][36]

Specifications[edit]

A wide angle photo of a 747 Dreamlifter

The 747 LCF main cargo compartment has a volume of 65,000 cubic feet (1,840 cubic meters) and the maximum payload capacity is 250,000 lbs (113,400 kg).[37]

Model 747 Dreamlifter 747-400
Cockpit crew Two
Length 235 ft 2 in (71.68 m) 231 ft 10 in (70.6 m)
Wingspan 211 ft 5 in (64.4 m)
Height 70 ft 8 in (21.54 m) 63 ft 8 in (19.4 m)
Fuselage width 27 ft 6 in (8.38 m) 21 ft 4 in (6.50 m)
Spec Operating Empty Weight 180,530 kg (398,000 lb) 179,015 kg (394,661 lb)
Maximum take-off weight 364,235 kg (803,001 lb) 396,890 kg (874,990 lb)
Cruising speed Mach 0.82 (474 kt, 878 km/h) Mach 0.85 (491 kt, 910 km/h)
Takeoff run at MTOW 9,199 ft (2,804 m) 9,902 ft (3,018 m)
Range fully loaded 4,200 nmi (4,800 mi; 7,800 km) 7,260 nmi (8,350 mi; 13,450 km)
Max. fuel capacity 52,609 U.S. gal (199,150 l) 57,285 U.S. gal (216,850 l)
Engine models (x 4) PW 4062 PW 4062
GE CF6-80C2B5F
RR RB211-524G/H
Engine thrust (per engine) 63,300 lbf (282 kN) PW 63,300 lbf (282 kN)
GE 62,100 lbf (276 kN)
RR 59,500 lbf (265 kN)

Sources: Boeing 747-400 specifications,[38] Boeing 747 Airport Report,[39] 747 LCF fact sheet[19]

See also[edit]

External video
Areo-TV video
Loading video
Related development
Aircraft of comparable role, configuration and era

References[edit]

Notes
  1. ^ "Boeing Dreamlifter leads unique aircraft at AirVenture Archived April 14, 2013, at Archive.is" Experimental Aircraft Association. Retrieved: September 30, 2012.
  2. ^ a b c Hanson, Mary et al. "Boeing Selects EGAT for 747 Large Cargo Freighter Modifications." Boeing Commercial Airplanes, February 18, 2005. Retrieved: March 17, 2008.
  3. ^ "Explore Records: Longest cargo loader". Guinness World Records. 2011. Retrieved September 24, 2011. 
  4. ^ Glenday, Craig (2009). Guinness World Records 2009. Bantam. p. 268. ISBN 0-553-59256-4. 
  5. ^ Reinhardt, Karen (July 16, 2014). "Darn big loader". OEM Off-Highway. Retrieved 2015-02-07. 
  6. ^ Leach, Yvonne (13 October 2003). "Boeing 7E7 Will Use Air Transport for Component Delivery" (Press release). Boeing. Retrieved 9 May 2017. 
  7. ^ Boeing 787 Dreamliner, Mark Wagner and Guy Norris, MBI Publishing Company, p. 101-114, 2009.
  8. ^ a b c d Lunsford, J. Lynn. "Ugly in the Air: Boeing's New Plane Gets Gawks, Stares." The Wall Street Journal, January 8, 2007.
  9. ^ Hanson, Mary (22 February 2005). "Boeing's 747 Large Cargo Freighter Development on Plan" (Press release). Seattle: Boeing. Archived from the original on 27 May 2006. Retrieved 8 January 2007. 
  10. ^ http://www.boeing.com/news/frontiers/archive/2005/june/ts_sf05.html Retrieved 2017-06-30.
  11. ^ a b Hanson, Mary. "Boeing 747 Large Cargo Freighter Rolls Out; Prepares for First Flight." Boeing Commercial Airplanes, June 17, 2006. Retrieved: March 17, 2008.
  12. ^ "Boeing N747BC (Ex B-2464) - Airfleets." Airfleets. Retrieved: March 17, 2008.
  13. ^ "Boeing N780BA (Ex B-162 B-18272)." Airfleets.Retrieved: March 17, 2008.
  14. ^ "Boeing N249BA (Ex B-161 B-18271)." Airfleets. Retrieved: March 17, 2008.
  15. ^ Boeing N718BA (Ex 9M-MPA)." Airfleets. Retrieved: March 17, 2008.
  16. ^ Hanson, Mary. "Boeing 747 Large Cargo Freighter Completes First Flight." Boeing Commercial Airplanes, September 9, 2006. Retrieved: March 17, 2008.
  17. ^ "Boeing 747 Large Cargo Freighter Successfully Tests Swing Tail." Boeing Commercial Airplanes, October 23, 2006. Retrieved: March 17, 2008.
  18. ^ a b Hanson, Mary. "Large Cargo Freighter Taking Shape." Boeing Commercial Airplanes, April 17, 2006. Retrieved: March 17, 2008.
  19. ^ a b "Boeing 747 Dreamlifter Fact Sheet". Archive Boeing Commercial Airplanes, April 23, 2007. Retrieved: March 17, 2008.
  20. ^ Hanson, Mary et al. "Evergreen International Airlines, Inc. to Operate Boeing 747 Large Cargo Freighters." Boeing Commercial Airplanes, December 15, 2007. Retrieved: March 17, 2008.
  21. ^ Ostrower, Jon (4 March 2010). "Atlas to assume Dreamlifter control in September". Flightglobal. Washington, D.C. Retrieved 5 March 2010. 
  22. ^ Ostrower, Jon (5 March 2010). "Sources: Dreamlifter deal part of 747-8 compensation to Atlas". FlightBlogger. Flightglobal. Archived from the original on 8 March 2010. Retrieved 27 March 2010. 
  23. ^ Cohen, Aubrey. "Details from Boeing Dreamlifter lawsuit" Seattle Post-Intelligencer, April 2, 2010. Retrieved: September 30, 2012.
  24. ^ Harris, Andrew M. "Boeing Sued by `Dreamlifter' Airline for $175 Million Over Transport Deal" Bloomberg, April 8, 2010. Retrieved: September 30, 2012.
  25. ^ "Judge: Evergreen trade secret claims against Boeing stand" Daily Herald (Arlington Heights), June 14, 2010. Retrieved: September 30, 2012.
  26. ^ Coughenour, John C. "Case 2:10-cv-00568-JCC Document 22" page 22. United States District Court for the Western District of Washington, June 9, 2010. Retrieved: September 30, 2012.
  27. ^ Hanson, Mary. "First Cargo Loader Completed for Boeing 747 Large Cargo Freighter." Boeing Commercial Airplanes, June 12, 2006. Retrieved: March 17, 2008.
  28. ^ "Boeing Reveals Livery, Name for 747 Large Cargo Freighters." Archived April 7, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. Boeing Commercial Airplanes, December 6, 2006. Retrieved: March 17, 2008.
  29. ^ Wallace, James. "Boeing Can't Soothe Jitters." Seattle Post-Intelligencer, Retrieved: March 17, 2008.
  30. ^ Hanson, Mary. "Boeing 747 Dreamlifter Achieves FAA Certification." Boeing Commercial Airplanes, June 4, 2007. Retrieved: March 17, 2008.
  31. ^ "Boeing 747 Dreamlifter Fact Sheet." Boeing. Retrieved: September 14, 2011.
  32. ^ Tinseth, Randy. "Three of four." Boeing Blog Randy's Journal, June 12, 2008.
  33. ^ Mecham, Michael. "Boeing Puts Last Dreamlifter In Service." Aviation Week, February 16, 2010.
  34. ^ "Final Boeing 747 Dreamlifter Enters Service." Boeing, February 16, 2010.
  35. ^ "NTSB Identification: DCA14IA016". National Transportation Safety Board. Retrieved 22 March 2016. 
  36. ^ 'Wrong airport' Dreamlifter successfully takes off
  37. ^ "Flight Test Program is under way for 747 Large Cargo Freighter." Boeing, November 2006. Retrieved: September 14, 2011.
  38. ^ 747-400 "Technical Information." Boeing. Retrieved: September 14, 2011.
  39. ^ "Boeing 747 Airplane Characteristics for Airport Planning." Archived May 24, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. Boeing. Retrieved: September 14, 2011.
Bibliography
  • Norris, Guy and Mark Wagner. Boeing 787 Dreamliner. Minneapolis, Minnesota: Zenith Press, 2009. ISBN 978-0-7603-2815-6. 

External links[edit]

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