When their United Airlines jet landed safely in Colorado after a serious air plane failure, frightened passengers could be heard cheering and applauding.
A video shared with 9 News Denver caused a creepy silence on Flt. When plane 328 approached an emergency landing on Saturday after an emergency call on May 5, one of its engines caught fire and rained debris on Denver.
The silence of the passengers was then replaced by shouting, clapping and a loud “Yes!” When the wheels of the Boeing 777-200 landed at Denver International Airport.
Another video shared with 9 News documents the early terrorist attacks on the plane’s 231 passengers-some of whom later admitted in interviews that they thought they would not be resurrected.
When the waiter sprayed water on the jet, the camera inside the fuselage captured the moan of a woman, and the voice of a woman begged “Please go home!”
The unidentified passenger said that she never wanted to “flight again” after the horrific attempted accident.
Although there are dramatic videos showing that one of the engines caught fire and rattled, there were no reports of casualties on the Honolulu plane.
There were also no reports of casualties in the suburbs of Broomfield, where large pieces of engines and debris fell on the yard, park and vehicles.
United Airlines stated that it would provide hotel accommodation to anyone who was unable to return home due to mental illness, but revealed that “the vast majority” of its passengers would fly to Honolulu by new flights.
This 26-year-old jet is powered by two Pratt & Whitney PW4000 engines.
Relevant departments and experts said that investigators will focus on the cause of the accident, including whether the fan blades failed.
Boeing said its technical advisers would assist the NTSB in its investigation, while United Airlines promised to “cooperate with federal agencies to investigate this incident.”
Engine failures are rare, but whenever a rotating part pierces the shell, there is a potential danger. This is an unmanned engine failure. Experts say this happened on Saturday.
John Cox, a retired pilot who runs Aviation Safety Consulting Company Safety Operating, said that pilots practice how to handle such incidents frequently and use a switch to immediately turn off any combustibles in the engine, including fuel and hydraulics. oil. system.