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Boeing 757
British Airways 757-200 in landing configuration
Role Airliner
National origin United States
Manufacturer Boeing Commercial Airplanes
First flight February 19, 1982
Introduction January 1, 1983 with Eastern Air Lines
Status Out of production, in active service
Primary users Delta Air Lines
American Airlines
United Airlines
UPS Airlines
Produced 1982-2004
Number built 1,050[1]
Unit cost 757-200: US$65 million (2002)
757-300: US$80 million (2002)
Variants Boeing C-32

The Boeing 757 is a mid-size, narrow-body twinjet airliner manufactured by Boeing Commercial Airplanes. Passenger versions of the 757 can carry between 186 and 279 passengers, and have a maximum range of 3,100 to 3,900 nautical miles (5,900 to 7,200 km) depending on variant and seating configuration.[2] The Boeing 757 has been produced in two fuselage lengths: the original 757-200 entered service in 1983, and the stretched 757-300 entered service in 1999. Freighter versions of the 757-200, the 757-200PF and 757-200SF, have also been produced.

Launched with orders from Eastern Air Lines and British Airways in 1978, the Boeing 757 was intended to replace the previous narrow-body 727 trijet on short and medium routes. The 757 was conceived and designed in tandem with the 767, a wide-body twinjet with which it shares design features and two-crew flight decks. The operating similarities between the two aircraft allow pilots to obtain a common type rating to operate both jets, after the completion of a transition course. After its introduction, the 757 became commonly used by operators in both the United States and Europe, and particularly with mainline U.S. carriers and European charter airlines. The 757 has also been acquired for use as government, military, and VIP transport.

Production of the 757 ended on October 28, 2004 after 1,050 had been built.[1] The final aircraft was delivered to Shanghai Airlines on November 28, 2005. A total of 970 Boeing 757 aircraft were in airline service in July 2009.[3] Delta Air Lines operates the largest 757 fleet as of 2009.





In the 1960s, the Boeing 727 had become the best-selling jetliner produced to date, with over 1,000 sales.[4] The 727 was a trijet narrow-body airliner which operated short-to-medium routes, and had found particular success in the U.S. domestic airline market.[5] By the 1970s, Boeing was considering plans to improve on the design of its most popular 727 variant, the 189-seat 727-200.[6][7] Two approaches were considered: a stretched 727-300, and a new development study, code-named 7N7.[7] Along with a parallel development effort code-named 7X7, these studies aimed to take advantage of new materials and propulsion advances in the civil aerospace industry.[7] The 7N7 was planned as a narrow-body twinjet, while the 7X7, which eventually became the 767, was planned as a mid-size wide-body airliner.[7] The 727-300 never received enough interest from the airlines to proceed, as the 7N7 came to the forefront of 727 replacement considerations.[7] Airlines were particularly interested in the new engine technology, reduced weight, improved aerodynamics, and reduced operating cost promised by the 7N7 concept.[7]

In 1978, Boeing's 7N7 studies concentrated on two variants: a 7N7-100 with seating for 160, and a 7N7-200 with capacity for over 180 seats.[7] The 7N7 studies retained the T-tail configuration of the 727 along with its single-aisle, narrow-body layout, while adding an advanced aft-loaded wing and new engines.[7] The narrow-body configuration was touted as offering the lowest fuel burn per passenger-kilometer of any jetliner.[4] On August 31, 1978, the 7N7 received its first airline commitments when British Airways and Eastern Airlines announced launch orders totaling 40 aircraft for the -200 version.[4] These orders were formally signed in March 1979, at which time Boeing formally designated its new twinjet as the 757.[7] The shorter -100 development, which failed to attract any orders, was dropped, with its role eventually taken by the 737-300 and 737-400.[8]

Design effort

Two-crew cockpit of an American Airlines 757-200

For much of its development, the 757 retained the 727's T-tail configuration,[7] combined with under-wing engines, but a conventional tail was ultimately adopted one year after its first airline orders.[7] Initially, the design also retained the 727 forward fuselage and flight deck,[7] but as the development effort progressed, the 757 moved away from shared 727 elements and incorporated more advanced structural features and systems,[7] The 757 nose and cockpit section came to share design elements with the 767.[4] The 757 retained the same upper-fuselage diameter as the previous Boeing 707, 727, and 737.[4] Increases in the 757 design's maximum take-off weight (MTOW) allowed the 757 to better perform in hot and high climates.[9]

The 757 and 767 were designed to share common flight decks and handling characteristics.[7] The 757 was designed with similarly configured systems, shared instrumentation, avionics, and flight management systems as the 767.[7] Due to their shared design, after a short conversion course, pilots rated in the 757 were also qualified to fly the 767 and vice versa. The 757 wing's aft-loaded design produced lift across the majority of the upper wing, instead of a narrow band as in previous designs.[7] British Airways and Rolls-Royce initially lobbied the British aircraft industry to build 757 wings,[4] but this did not occur.

Rolls-Royce RB211-535E4B on an Icelandair 757-300

The 757 was the first Boeing airliner launched with engines produced outside the United States, with early customers selecting the Rolls-Royce RB211-535C.[7] Pratt & Whitney soon offered the PW2000, launched by Delta Air Lines.[7] General Electric offered an engine option early in the program, the CF6-32, but eventually abandoned the engine due to insufficient demand.[4] With the -100 variant attracting little interest, the primary 757 design offered to customers consisted of the -200 model, with the choice of engine manufacturer, and either regular or longer-range fuel capacity.[4]

Production and service

The first Boeing 757 was rolled out at Boeing's Renton, Washington facility on January 13, 1982, and completed its maiden flight on February 19 of that year.[4] The prototype aircraft was equipped with Rolls-Royce RB211 engines, marking the first time that a foreign engine was used on a Boeing debut model.[4] Five aircraft were used for the flight-test program, which took place over seven months for a total of 1,250 flying hours.[10] Following testing and certification, the first 757 was delivered to launch customer Eastern Air Lines on December 22, 1982, approximately four months after the first 767 deliveries. Eastern Air Lines put the aircraft into commercial service on January 1, 1983, followed by British Airways on February 9, 1983.[4]

Delta Air Lines has the largest 757 fleet.

The 757 is used on heavy domestic routes as well as transatlantic routes between North America and Europe.[11] The majority of 757s are in service with U.S. carriers (64% of aircraft in service at July 2007), Delta Air Lines and American Airlines being the first and second largest customers of the type, respectively. Prior to July 2007, American Airlines was the largest operator, operating a total of 141 757s. American Airlines has retired their 757 fleet that was inherited via American's buyout of TWA, due to the fact that they use Pratt & Whitney engines rather than Rolls-Royce like most of American's 757s. United Airlines, Continental Airlines, US Airways, America West Airlines (now a part of the US Airways Group), and Northwest Airlines (now a part of Delta Air Lines) also operate large 757 fleets. The 757 is the only type of aircraft currently used by all five U.S. "legacy" airlines. The 757 is also used by holiday/charter airlines in mainly in North America and Europe.

Further developments

In the late 1990s, Boeing was considering possible variants of the 757, which for 18 years had been the only Boeing narrow-body jet not to receive a stretched variant.[8] Rumors of a long-range -200X and stretched -300X circulated at the time, but no formal announcements had been made.[8] In 1996, Boeing finally announced the stretched 757-300 program at the Farnborough air show.[8] The program was intended to be the shortest development program in Boeing history, with 27 months targeted between launch and certification.[8] The 757-300 was launched with an order for 12 aircraft from Condor Airlines.[11] The first 757-300 was rolled out on May 31, 1998, and completed its maiden flight on August 2, 1998.[11] Following regulatory certification in January 1999, the aircraft entered service with Condor on March 19, 1999.[11]

A 757 lands in Leeds, UK

While the 757 program was a resounding financial success, sales dwindled during the late 1990s, eventually forcing Boeing to cease production. The 1,050th and last 757, destined for Shanghai Airlines, rolled off the production line at Renton on October 28, 2004[1] and was delivered to the customer in April, 2005 after several months of storage.[12] In the short term, the 757-200 has been succeeded by the 737-900ER, touted by Boeing as filling in the range and capacity gap previously filled by the former aircraft.[13] In the long term, the 757 is to be succeeded by the Y1. Variants of the Boeing 787 may also take on the 757's routes.[14]


The Boeing 757 is a low-wing cantilever monoplane with a conventional tail unit with a single fin and rudder. It has two main landing gear with four wheels each and one forward nose gear. The wing is swept at 25 degrees,[4] and the aircraft optimized for a cruising speed of Mach 0.8. For purposes of air traffic control spacing, the FAA requires greater separation behind a 757 than other large category aircraft because of their tendency to produce strong wake turbulence.[15][16]

Delta Air Lines 757 economy cabin in 3-3 layout

The 757-200 cockpit design, shared with the 767, uses six Rockwell Collins cathode-ray tube (CRT) screens to display electronic flight instrumentation.[7] The displays are used for electronic flight instrumentation system (EFIS) and engine indication and crew alerting system (EICAS) information, taking over the former role of the flight engineer.[7]

The 757-200 introduced an interior that became standard on all narrow-body Boeing aircraft (including the Boeing 737 Classics) until the release of the Next Generation 737, which introduced an updated interior borrowing elements from the Boeing 777-style interior. The 757 interior offers up to a six abreast layout (3+3) with a single center aisle.[4] The 757 could be ordered with either four exit doors on each side, or three exit doors plus four overwing window exit doors.[4]

Winglet upgrades

Icelandair 757-200WL with winglets taking off

Increased fuel prices have put pressure on airlines to improve the average fuel efficiency of their fleets. American Airlines's 757-200 aircraft each burned $4,153 of jet fuel to fly from St. Louis to San Francisco in 2004; in 2008, the same quantity of fuel cost $14,676 [17] One way to improve the efficiency of an airplane is to reduce lift-induced drag by installing winglets. Although production of the aircraft has ceased, blended winglets are available from Aviation Partners Inc. as a retrofit to increase fuel efficiency and range.[18] Aviation Partners claims improvements of 5% on fuel efficiency and 200 nautical miles (370 km) on range. Winglets on the 757 have been approved for the 757-200 series as 757-200WL (757-200WingLets), and for the -300 series. Continental Airlines received the first modified -300 with winglets on February 3, 2009.[19]


An American Boeing 757-200 landing at Vancouver International Airport

There are several variants of the 757. The 757-200 was the original, launched in 1979 with introduction into service in 1983. The 757-300 was launched in 1996 with introduction into service in 1999.


The 757-200 is the definitive version and forms the majority of 757s sold. It shares its fuselage cross section with the smaller 727 and 737. Boeing positioned the plane above the 737 and as an eventual replacement for the 727. At first it was meant to be a little shorter in length. In the end it was positioned not only above the 737, but also the 727. This variant can carry 228 passengers in a single class. However, with a seat pitch of 29 inches it can carry a maximum of 234 passengers. This configuration is also the FAA limit for the aircraft due to emergency exit rules.

The 757-200 was available in two different door configurations. One version used three standard doors per side with an additional, smaller door aft of the wing on each side for emergency evacuations. All eight door locations are equipped with inflatable evacuation slides. The alternate version is equipped with three standard doors per side (two towards the front and one at the aft of the cabin) with two "plug-type" over-wing exits per side replacing the smaller door aft of the wing.

Total production was 914 Boeing 757-200, 80 -200PF, and 1 -200M aircraft. A total of 919 Boeing 757-200 aircraft (all -200 variants) were in airline service with operators Delta Air Lines (132)), American Airlines (124), United Airlines (97), UPS Airlines (75), Northwest Airlines (55), US Airways (38), Continental Airlines (41), FedEx Express (24), Thomson Airways (24), DHL Air (22), and other airline with fewer aircraft in July 2009.[3]

757-200PF and 757-200SF

UPS Airlines 757-200PF

This cargo variety of the 757-200 proved to be a popular model after it was launched in 1985 and with deliveries beginning in 1987 to UPS. The basic Maximum Takeoff Weight (MTOW) of the 757PF is 250,000 pounds (113,400 kg), with an option for 255,000 pounds (115,600 kg). Other customers for the 757-200PF were Ethiopian Airlines and Challenge Air Cargo.

The 757PF has no passenger windows or doors and no interior amenities. A large main-deck cargo door is installed in the forward area of the fuselage on the left-hand side. The flight crew boards the aircraft through a single entry door installed immediately aft of the flight deck on the left side of the aircraft.

The interior of the main-deck fuselage has a smooth fiberglass lining. A fixed rigid barrier installed in the front end of the main deck serves as a restraint wall between the cargo and the flight deck. A sliding door in the barrier permits access from the flight deck to the cargo area.

DHL 757-200SF

Up to 15 containers or pallets, each measuring 88 by 125 inches (223 by 317 centimeters) at the base, can be accommodated on the main deck of the 757PF. Total main-deck container volume is 6,600 cubic feet (187 m³) and the two lower holds of the airplane provide 1,830 cubic feet (51.8 m³) for bulk loading. These provide a combined maximum revenue payload capability of 87,700 pounds (39,780 kg) including container weight. When carrying the maximum load, the 757PF has a range of about 2,900 nautical miles (5,371 km).

Many former passenger 757-200s have been converted into the 757-200SF (Special Freighter) configuration, mainly for DHL. This conversion involves adding a cargo door on the left forward fuselage (identical to the 757-200PF), and removing all passenger amenities. All but the two forward cabin doors are sealed shut, and cabin windows are deleted. In September 2006, FedEx Express launched a US $2.6 billion fleet renewal initiative based on retiring its Boeing 727 aircraft and acquiring second-hand Boeing 757s. Converted 757s are expected to enter service between 2008 and 2016.[20]


Royal Nepal Airlines 757-200M with port cargo door

The 757-200M was launched for Royal Nepal Airlines in 1986. It is a convertible version where the seats can be removed in order to place cargo on the main deck.[21] Nepal needed a plane that could operate from high altitude airfields, and having low passenger traffic, also needed a plane that could be converted to a freighter. Boeing saw this as an opportunity to showcase its 757. The 737 and 747 convertibles had proved popular and saw a market potential for the 757-200M. Only one example was ever ordered, delivered in 1988 to Royal Nepal (later renamed Nepal Airlines) who currently operate it.

Other versions such as a 757-200ER were proposed, but never launched. Improvements such as winglets are offered for those upgrading their fleets. These enhanced 757-200s are sometimes referred to as 757-200ER aircraft.


The 757-300 is a 23.4 ft (7.1 m) stretched version of the -200, that first flew in August 1998. The 757-300 has the capacity to seat 289 passengers in a 29-inch (740 mm) pitch one class cabin, though the highest configuration in airline service is 280 seats, as operated by Thomas Cook Airlines. The fuel capacity was not increased and therefore the range was reduced to 3,395 nmi (6,287 km). 55 were ordered and delivered. This model has 8 standard doors, with 4 over-the-wing exit doors, 2 on either side. This model also features the interior of the Boeing 737 Next Generation, which blends aspects of the 757-200 interior with the Boeing 777-style interior. It has proved popular with charter airlines for its efficiency and dense capacity.

For Boeing to have increased the fuel capacity, it had to strengthen the undercarriage and other areas to increase the MTOW. The 757-300 series was available for purchase with four engine options: either 43,100 lbf (191.7 kN) Rolls Royce RB-211-535E4-B turbofans, 43,850 lbf (195.1 kN) Pratt & Whitney PW-2043 turbofans and older versions known from 757-200 series, PW2037 and PW2040. In the end, only Northwest Airlines ordered the 757-300 with the Pratt & Whitney engines.

Boeing decided against further investment in the 757 family and focused efforts on the 737 Next Generation series (specifically the 737-900ER which Boeing believes will be a suitable 757-200 replacement for most passenger applications) and the Boeing 787, which Boeing believes, in smaller versions, will substitute for larger versions of the 757 family.

As of July 2009, there were 51 Boeing 757-300 aircraft in airline service with Continental Airlines (17), Delta Air Lines (16), Condor Airlines (13), Arkia Israel Airlines (2), Thomas Cook Airlines (2) and Icelandair (1).[3]

Government, military and corporate

The C-32, a variant of the 757, is the usual transportation for the Vice President of the United States.

The 757 has also found itself in private and government service. The United States Air Force has fitted four 757-200s for VIP transport duties (C-32A). These are painted in the standard blue and white paint scheme used by the USAF for its VIP transport aircraft. These aircraft are often used to transport the Vice President of the United States under the callsign "Air Force Two". The USAF also operates two 757-200 aircraft (C-32B) for use by the U.S. State Department Foreign Emergency Support Team. These aircraft are painted solid white with only a small American flag and the USAF serial number on the fuselage.

A 757 was used as a testbed for F-22 avionics and sensor integration. The modified 757 has a forward canard with sensors to simulate the F-22's wing sensor layout above the 757's cockpit and a forward F-22 fuselage with the radar and systems.[22]

An Astraeus 757-200 in special Iron Maiden livery at London Gatwick Airport

The Royal New Zealand Air Force have two 757s converted to 200M standard that are used for transporting equipment, medi-vac, troops and VIPs. A more powerful APU and retractable airstairs are also fitted. A 757 is serving as the Presidential aircraft in Argentina, with the military serial Tango 01, and another provides VIP and Presidential transport in Mexico TP01 (Transporte Presidencial 1). A Boeing 757 is also used by the royal family of Saudi Arabia as a flying hospital.

Senator John Kerry chartered a 757-200 from TransMeridian Airlines nicknamed Freedom Bird as his campaign jet during the 2004 U.S. presidential election.[23] British Heavy Metal band Iron Maiden have chartered and customized a 757 for their Somewhere Back in Time World Tour, of which singer Bruce Dickinson was the pilot. [24]


Military and government
Argentinian 757 Presidential Transport Tango 01



 New Zealand

Royal New Zealand Air Force 757-200 (NZ7572)

 Saudi Arabia

 United States

Incidents and accidents

As of August 2009, the Boeing 757 has been involved in 22 incidents,[25] including 8 hull-loss accidents, resulting in a total of 700 fatalities (including 125 fatalities on ground due to terrorist hijacking and subsequent crash in the September 11, 2001 attacks).[26]

Notable incidents


757-200 757-200F 757-300
Cockpit crew Two (pilot and co-pilot)
Typical seating 200 (2-class)
234 (1-class)
N/A 243 (2-class)
289 (1-class)
Length 47.32 m (155 ft 3 in) 54.47 m (178 ft 7 in)
Wingspan 38.05 m (124 ft 10 in)
Tail height 13.56 m (44 ft 6 in)
Wing area 181.25 m² (1,951 sq ft)
Wing sweepback 25°
Wing aspect ratio 7.8
Wheelbase 18.29 m (60 ft) 22.35 m (73 ft 4 in)
Cabin width 3.54 m (11 ft 7 in)
Cabin length 36.09 m (118 ft 5 in) 43.21 m (141 ft 8 in)
Max. take-off weight (MTOW) 115,680 kg
(255,000 lb)
123,600 kg
(272,500 lb)
Take-off run at MTOW 9,550 ft (2,911 m) 9,600 ft (2,926 m)
Cruise speed Mach 0.80 (530 mph, 458 knots, 850 km/h at cruise altitude, i.e. 35,000 ft or 10.66 km)[27]
Range, loaded 7,222 km (3,900 NM)
-200WL: 7,600 km (4,100 NM)
5,834 km (3,150 NM) 6,421 km (3,467 NM)
Max. fuel 43,490 L (11,489 US gal) 42,680 L (11,276 US gal) 43,400 L (11,466 US gal)
Service ceiling 12,800 m (42,000 ft)
Engines (2×) Rolls-Royce RB211, Pratt & Whitney PW2037, PW2040, or PW2043 turbofan engines

rated at 36,600 lbf (163 kN) to 43,500 lbf (193 kN) thrust each

Sources: Airport planning report,[28] and Boeing specifications[29][30][31]

Orders and deliveries

 2003   2002   2001   2000   1999   1998   1997   1996   1995   1994   1993   1992   1991 
7 0 37 43 18 50 44 59 13 12 33 35 50
 1990   1989   1988   1987   1986   1985   1984   1983   1982   1981   1980   1979   1978 
95 166 148 46 13 45 2 26 2 3 64 0 38
 2005   2004   2003   2002   2001   2000   1999   1998   1997   1996   1995   1994 
2 11 14 29 45 45 67 54 46 42 43 69
 1993   1992   1991   1990   1989   1988   1987   1986   1985   1984   1983   1982 
71 99 80 77 51 48 40 35 36 18 25 2

B757 Orders Deliveries.jpg

See also

Related development

Comparable aircraft

Related lists


  1. ^ a b c "Boeing Marks Completion of its 757 Commercial Airplane Program"
  2. ^ "757 Airplane Characteristics for Airport Planning", Boeing, September 2005.
  3. ^ a b c "World Airliner Census". Flight International, August 18-24, 2009.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n Eden 2008, pp. 98-9.
  5. ^ Norris and Wagner 1999, p. 12.
  6. ^ Eden 2008, p. 75.
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t Norris and Wagner 1999, pp. 18-21.
  8. ^ a b c d e Norris and Wagner 1999, pp. 95-6.
  9. ^ Birtles 2001, pp. 16-7.
  10. ^ Birtles 2001, p. 14.
  11. ^ a b c d Eden 2008, pp. 100-01.
  12. ^ Last 757 Leaves Final Assembly
  13. ^ Schofield, Adrian (July 20, 2005). "Boeing's 737-900ER Seen As Direct Competitor To A321". Aviation Week. Retrieved 2009-05-08. 
  14. ^ Wallace, James (February 20, 2008). "Push is on for a midrange Dreamliner". Seattle Post-Intelligencer. Retrieved 2009-05-08. 
  15. ^ Concept to Reality - Wake-Vortex Hazard
  16. ^ New York/New Jersey/Philadelphia Metropolitan Airspace Redesign Project - FAA's Wake Turbulence Separation Standards
  17. ^ $3.3 Million a Day - That's How Much American Airlines is Losing in the Era of Insane Fuel Prices, Fortune, May 12, 2008, p.94
  18. ^ "Blended Winglets." Faye, R.; Laprete, R.; Winter, M. Aero, No. 17., Boeing.
  19. ^ Norris, Guy. "Continental Receives First Wingletted 757-300". Aviation Week, February 4, 2009.
  20. ^ "FedEx Fleet Plans".,0,3995368.story?coll=orl-business-headlines. 
  21. ^ Birtles 1999, p. 38.
  22. ^ Pace, Steve. F-22 Raptor, America's next lethal war machine, pp. 26–28. New York: McGraw-Hill, 1999. ISBN 0-07-134271-0.
  23. ^ Kasindorf, Martin. Kerry campaign gets a new ride. USA Today, May 25, 2004.
  24. ^ Fly on 'ED Force One'., March 5, 2008.
  25. ^ Boeing 757 incidents., 5 August 2009. Retrieved: 6 August 2009.
  26. ^ Boeing 757 hull-losses., 5 August 2009. Retrieved: 6 August 2009.
  27. ^ Note speed is at altitude, not sea level. See NASA Mach number calculator page for explanation about Mach number and example calculations.
  28. ^ 757-200/300 Airplane Characteristics for Airport Planning. Boeing, August 2002.
  29. ^ Boeing 757 Technical Characteristics. Boeing
  30. ^ 757-200 Freighter Technical Characteristics. Boeing
  31. ^ 757-300 Technical Characteristics. Boeing
  • Becher, Thomas. Boeing 757 and 767. Crowood Press, 1999. ISBN 1-86126-197-7.
  • Birtles, Philip. Modern Civil Aircraft: 6, Boeing 757/767/777, third edition. Ian Allen Publishing, 1999. ISBN 0-7110-2665-3.
  • Eden, Paul, ed. Civil Aircraft Today: The World's Most Successful Commercial Aircraft. Amber Books Ltd., 2008. ISBN 1-8450-9324-0.
  • Norris, Guy and Mark Wagner. Modern Boeing Jetliners. Zenith Imprint, 1999. ISBN 0-7603-0717-2.

External links

Simple English

[[File:|thumb|right|A Thomas Cook Boeing 757-300 at Manchester Airport.]] The Boeing 757 is a short to medium range narrow-body commercial passenger aircraft manufactured by Boeing Commercial Airplanes. It was launched by Eastern Air Lines and British Airways to replace the Boeing 727 and entered service in 1983. Production of the 757 ended on October 28, 2004 after 1,050 had been built.[1] The final aircraft was delivered to Shanghai Airlines on November 28, 2005. As of July 2007, a total of 1,019 Boeing 757 aircraft were in airline service.[2]


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