Stunning footage captures Boeing 787 Dreamliner performing frighteningly steep take-off and acrobatic manoeuvres, as it passes final safety test that should allow it back in the skies
It’s a video that should, theoretically, fill even the most nervous flier with confidence in aircraft capabilities. Although let’s face it, we really wouldn’t want to take-off like that!
Awesome display at the Farnborough This is a genuine video not a copy. I filmed this footage on the first day of international airshow 2012. You probably have seen the famous clip from Wonkabar007

This takeoff has been filmed at the same time from a different side by TopFelya
Ex F-18 Super Hornet display pilot Mike Bryan, gets to fly the Boeing F-787 at Farnborough.
Amazing how this airliner flew at FIA12, great flying and the Dreamliner looked really good, those wings are things of beauty
The Boeing 787 Dreamliner is a long-range, mid-size wide-body, twin-engine jet airliner developed by Boeing Commercial Airplanes. Its variants seat 210 to 330 passengers. Boeing states that it is the company’s most fuel-efficient airliner and the world’s first major airliner to use composite materials as the primary material in the construction of its airframe. The 787 has been designed to be 20% more fuel efficient than the 767 it is to replace. The Dreamliner’s distinguishing features include mostly electrical flight systems, a four-panel windshield, noise-reducing chevrons on its engine nacelles, and a smoother nose contour. It shares a common type rating with the larger 777 twinjet, allowing qualified pilots to operate both models, due to related design features.
The aircraft’s initial designation was 7E7, prior to its renaming in January 2005. The first 787 was unveiled in a roll-out ceremony on July 8, 2007, at Boeing’s Everett assembly factory, by which time it had reached 677 orders; this is more orders from launch to roll-out than any previous wide-body airliner. By May 2013, the 787 program had logged 890 orders from 58 customers, with International Lease Finance Corporation (ILFC) having the largest number on order.
Development and production of the 787 have involved a large-scale collaboration with numerous suppliers around the globe. Final assembly is at the Boeing Everett Factory in Everett, Washington. Assembly is also taking place at a new factory in North Charleston, South Carolina. Both sites will deliver 787s to airline customers. Originally planned to enter service in May 2008, the project has suffered from multiple delays. The airliner’s maiden flight took place on December 15, 2009, and completed flight testing in mid-2011. Final Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) and European Aviation Safety Agency (EASA) type certification was received in late August 2011 and the first model was delivered in late September 2011. It entered commercial service on October 26, 2011.
The aircraft has suffered from several in-service problems, notably fires on board related to its lithium-ion batteries. These systems were reviewed by both the FAA and the Japanese aviation agency. On January 16, 2013, the FAA issued an emergency airworthiness directive that grounded all 787s in the U.S. The EASA, Japanese Transport Ministry, India’s Directorate General of Civil Aviation (DGCA), and Chile’s Dirección General de Aeronautica Civil (DGAC) followed suit and grounded the Dreamliners in their jurisdictions. After Boeing completed tests on a revised battery design, the FAA approved the revised design on April 19, 2013, and lifted the grounding on April 26, 2013. The 787 returned to passenger service on April 27, 2013, with Ethiopian Airlines.
More problems hit Boeing’s Dreamliner
Two Tokyo-bound Japan Airlines 787 Dreamliners forced to turn around and another plane experienced a minor glitch.



  1. This gave me a flashback of riding on the Malaysian airlines plane going super straight up (well not literally) and the takeoff was extremely scarey. It was also my third plane ride after 2 previous ones. Lmao.

  2. The announcement before takeoff from the flight attendants must've been "make sure your seat belts are fastened because the Captain said he's trying something new today."
    This airport must have the same damn rules that Orange County (SNA) has lol can't disturb the rich people who live on Newport.

  3. inside must be empty and the weight must be really really low.. any heavy weight in the back would of killd that plane

  4. I ask this because I am not an aviation 'expert', pilot, etc…so pardon my admitted ignorance…but in this case did the 787 remain on its rollout beyond (longer than the speed of) Vr, so that it was 'going faster with more potential lift' and could climb at that initial high rate…that is to say in a very "laymans way" did it get a faster roll goiing to get a 'head start' vis a vis lift and therefor permit that climb rate?

  5. this would have to be an airshow I can't imagine that this would be a standard commercial take off like that

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