Boeing 767

The 767 is a wide body medium to long range twin engined airliner built by Boeing and was developed in conjunction with the narrow-body 757, in fact the cockpits of the aircraft are the same with pilots allowed to fly both types of aircraft on a common type rating.

Boeing 767 aircraft


The initial goal of the 767 was to be a smaller wide body airline than the 747 so serving smaller markets.  The aircraft was developed slightly earlier but in conjunction with the 757.

The 767 has a twin jet wide body layout similar to the layout that had debued on the Airbus A300. The 767 was formally launched in July 1978 with three variants planned, the -100 with 190 seats, -200 with 210 seats and a trijet 767MR/LR with 200 seats for intercontinental routes. The -100 was not developed as it was too close in size to the 767 and the trijet was dropped to have a standard configuration.

The aircraft was initially launched with the Pratt & Whitney JT9D or General Electric CF6 engines, later aircraft were offered with the Pratt & Whitney PW4000 and RR RB211-524.

The first aircraft flew on 26th September 1981, the testing was pretty smooth although the undercarriage would not retract on the first flight due to an hydraulic leak. The first commercial flight was on 8th September 1982 with United Airlines on the Chicago-Denver route.

The initial -200 was offered as an extended range model with an additional centre fuel tank and higher maximum take-off weight.

The -300 was a stretch of the aircraft that entered service with Japan airlines in 1986. It features a 6.43m (21ft1in) fuselage extension, the only other main change was an optional mid-cabin exit door positioned ahead of the wing on the port side.

The -300ER is the extended Range version of the -300 having greater fuel tankage and a higher MTOW.

The -400ER is another stretch which increased the fuselage length by 6.43m (21ft 1in) and the wingspan by 4.36m (14ft 4in) it also includes a redesigned landing gear and updated cockpit.

The 767 is also the basis of the KC-46 air tanker for the USAF.

Total  sales (to Dec 2017):

767-200 - 128
767-200ER - 121
767-300 - 104
767-300ER - 583
767-300F - 199
767-400ER - 38

Total: 1,162


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The original version of the aircraft, this aircraft is 48.51m (159ft 2in) and can carry up to 290 passengers, although the typical passenger load is 174 in three class configuration.

The ER version has a greater fuel capacity and greater take-off weight.

The aircraft is powered by the P&W JT9D, PW4052, GE CF6 or RB211-524G/H,



The -300 has a fuselage stretch of 16.43m (21ft 1in) and can carry up to 351 passengers although the typical passenger load is 210 in three class configuration.

The ER version has a greater fuel capacity and greater take-off weight.

The aircraft has the same engines as the -200.

The F is the freighter version of the aircraft.



The -400ER was a major revision of the 767 with a greater wing span of 51.92m (170ft 4in) and 61,37m (201ft 4in).

Besides the structural changes, the flight deck has been updated.

The -400ER is powered by the GE CF6 or PW4062.



The KC-46 is based upon the 767-200 fuselage and the -400ER wings powered by P&W 4062 engines.

The KC-46 is intended to replace the KC-135 tanker, itself based upon the Boeing 720 airliner.

The aircraft has two wing mounted drogue pods under the wings and a centerline boom system.


Cockpit Poster

Boeing 767-300ER Cockpit Poster

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Cockpit Revolution has been developing cockpit posters for the last 5 years and are drawn by a Flight Engineer using his expertise in aircraft engineering and training.

All the posters are based upon the manufacturers documentation, visits to the aircraft and simulators and photographs.

The posters are drawn to no specific configuration, phase of flight or switch position. If you require a specific configuration, phase of flight or switch position then please contact us.