UNITED 328 Engine Failure! WHAT CHECKLISTS did the pilots use? Explained by CAPTAIN JOE

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Captain Joe

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Dear friends and followers, welcome back to my channel!
On the 20th of February 2021, a United Boeing 777-200, registration N772UA performing flight UA-328 from Denver,CO to Honolulu,HI (USA) with 231 passengers and 10 crew, was in the initial climb out of Denver's runway 25 when the right hand engine's (PW4077) inlet separated associated with the failure of the engine. The crew declared Mayday reporting an engine failure. The aircraft stopped the climb at about 13000 feet, the crew requested to return to Denver after running the checklists. ATC offered any runway, they would make it happen. The aircraft returned to Denver for a safe landing on runway 26 about 23 minutes after departure. The aircraft stopped on the runway for a check by emergency services. Emergency services advised of an active fire within the right hand engine and extinguished the fire a few minutes later. The aircraft was subsequently towed off the runway to a remote parking stand, where passengers disembarked and were bussed to the terminal. There were no injuries.
The engine inlet fell into the neighbourhood of Broomfield,CO, located about 16nm west of Denver near 13th and Elmwood Street, the debris also struck through the roof of an adjacent house.
Broomfield police reported that although debris impacted the neighbourhood and damaged a number of homes, there were no injuries on the ground. The debris field expands over a nautical mile.
Ground observers reported hearing the sound of an explosion like bang, smoke and saw the debris falling down. The aircraft continued flying.
Watch the video to learn more about what happened!
Thank you very much for your time! I hope you enjoy this video!
Wishing you all the best!
Your "Captain" Joe
Big thank you to all other youtubers who provided me with the video material to create this video. Your content is highly appreciated. Please follow their channels:
@VASaviaton
@Discovery Channel
@José González
Intro Song:
Lounge - Ehrling: ltlost.info/put/vaizdo-ra-as/mm1-z7Sxm9qyaqg
Outro Song:
Joakim Karud & Dyalla - Wish you were here ltlost.info/put/vaizdo-ra-as/jpCn2qiesI-xZ9Y
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Komentarai
BaltimoreAndOhioRR
BaltimoreAndOhioRR Prieš 19 minučių
Very well done video! Thanks! ✈
Toast N' Jam
Toast N' Jam Prieš 33 minutes
Reminds me of a old joke. Two idiots are flying from New York to London when one engine flames out halfway across the Atlantic. The captain say this plane can fly safely with one engine and since we're halfway there we'll continue on but there will be a five hour delay. So one idiot says to the other... If the other engine goes we'll be up here all night.
6777 Productions
6777 Productions Prieš 41 minutę
Thank you for the kind words for our great investigators at the NTSB. They are truly wonderful people and deserve a lot more recognition than what they do get
small ed
small ed Prieš 45 minučių
Since what has the likes of this ever happened to an engine before, and I mean ever? High probability of a Stuxnet application.
bird271828
bird271828 Prieš 47 minučių
Why are there near 1000 dislikes?? What is there not to like?
bird271828
bird271828 Prieš 48 minučių
Any landing you can walk away from, is a good landing 👏👏👏
Mike Mas
Mike Mas Prieš 50 minučių
Wow you are the greatest - I felt as if i was in the plane. Best Regards - Mike www.rotory.com
Mr. Mark
Mr. Mark Prieš 53 minutes
Typical United "farmer"....so arrogant.....Continental pilots would handle this....idiots. As a retired CAL Captain...we can rely on United to fuck it up.....
Andrew Farnam
Andrew Farnam Prieš 54 minutes
"Mayday" comes from the french "M'aidez!" which means help me.
Noe Godinez
Noe Godinez Prieš 57 minučių
What happens when all phones on board are not on airplane mode
Bryce Juby
Bryce Juby Prieš 57 minučių
Would kinda assume standard IFEs you land an then egress as required
Sluggo63
Sluggo63 Prieš val
Joe, nice job as always. I just have two quick (tiny) critiques. When you mentioned the turbulence at the beginning you said FL140, but in the US (unlike the lower, variable ones in Europe), the TA is 18,000 feet, so the turbulence went from 14,000 feet to FL220. Also, in the Boeings (757, 767, 777) the engines aren’t called “one” and “two”, they’re called “Left” and “Right.” Keep up the great work!
Jos Callinet
Jos Callinet Prieš val
Beautiful job all around, great presentation, Captain Joe! - thanking everyone on that flight and on the ground in the control tower for their dedicated professionalism!
Too-old Forthischet
Too-old Forthischet Prieš val
Deregulation.
Just Sam
Just Sam Prieš val
For those of you making jokes of this situation that happened in real life. Stop for a moment and think if you were their and then here what this guy has to say about what the pilots need to do in order to control the situation and not make it worse. Some of you people hate the fact that other people where saying that they got lucky, which is true. They got lucky that they where in Good Hands and Gods Hands, and J.P. Quixote Seems to be playing God. So do what's right and that guy seems to have 44 likes so please, Report his comment and do what's right. FYI the pieces that fell of could of got caught on the ruder of the plane so they are lucky it landed safely in someones yard. It also may seem like it's shaking in control, but he said in the video that it's shaking even more because something is missing. Just watch it with an opened mind :)
daniel boguszewski
daniel boguszewski Prieš val
I live superior colorado where this happened. I recorded the explosion in the air and boom noise. I would not be surprise if there not Canadian geese. It’s some many of them here.
stefano giovannini
stefano giovannini Prieš val
Boeing had an explosive comeback after the 737 Max crashes.
Easy
Easy Prieš val
Appreciate your knowledge and thank you for sharing!
Linda Berry
Linda Berry Prieš val
When I saw this on the news, I thought it was my daughter's flight! However, this flight was going to Hawaii and her plane was still at the airport needing to be de-iced twice. I was happy that she was ok as well as the passengers on the other flight
Joel Miller
Joel Miller Prieš 2 val
Fascinating. Really clear explanations Captain Joe.
XRP 747E
XRP 747E Prieš 2 val
First time here. This was an excellent summation and very well done. Thank you.
Grumpy G
Grumpy G Prieš 2 val
Who needs the NTSB, we got this guy.
Kurt Septon
Kurt Septon Prieš 2 val
It's BRoomfield with an "R", not BLoomfield... 😉 (Named after the broom handle corn that used to grow here..) It was definitely a very loud boom. I heard it from inside my house and thought it sounded like a sonic boom. I initially thought that someone might be getting in trouble for that. (I'm actually old enough to remember hearing those as a kid...) We do have a fairly large non-commercial airport close to us, that occasionally runs military jets out of it, along with small and large corporate jets, and firefighting aircraft. (Rocky Mountain Metropolitan Airport)
James Merkel
James Merkel Prieš 2 val
they had control & did right thing & landed safely yeah, but if they didn't hve control say bad fire problem. They could turn super hard tight left turns to help get fire out & burn off extra wt & get to ideal lower thicker air so they hve more control at slower speeds,. Making 3,4,5,6 tight turn toward denver than landing might hve been safer allowing time to fully assess damage & flying ability & time to dump fuel b4 landing light & near empty like a paper airplane.
claterpillar1
claterpillar1 Prieš 2 val
If one engine fails. The plane is designed for this. The other engine will carry it to the crash scene. 😄 I kid. Great flying!
James Merkel
James Merkel Prieš 2 val
this is why I don't want commercial planes flying over water more than 70 glide miles unless they hve more than 2 engines. 3 full size best but 2 ful size & 2 leer jet on tail size protect glide & keeps lights on & power on & hydraulics on.
Matthew Buettner
Matthew Buettner Prieš 2 val
Saw it on Reddit first, of course it was a meme but still
Jeffrey Hunter
Jeffrey Hunter Prieš 3 val
I am stunned that anyone is considering a single pilot aircraft for this type. There is too much to do in an emergency for one person to handle alone.
Michael C
Michael C Prieš 3 val
Nicely done.
Steve Richter
Steve Richter Prieš 3 val
How quickly were the runways cleared?
[FCClan]The Stranger
[FCClan]The Stranger Prieš 3 val
It usually takes about 2 years for the NTSB to issue their results.
M Redant
M Redant Prieš 3 val
I don't know Iwatched this video until the last sec.. because I'm not that interested into aviation.. but good content is good content
M W
M W Prieš 3 val
GE, they bring good things to life, but not jet engines.
Mutt Hääm
Mutt Hääm Prieš 3 val
"Always learning." Thank you!!! Taking all of the time and effort you have, is so appreciated! Very Special.
Janice Olliver
Janice Olliver Prieš 3 val
Very educational and informative
Wesley Fuller
Wesley Fuller Prieš 4 val
Was anyone else sent here by the Algos caught off guard with how upbeat the intro music was for this topic? Yeeeeps
Jackson McCarthy
Jackson McCarthy Prieš 4 val
A walk around prior to dispatch and a second walk around by the ground crew dispatcher. How can they check for engine failure? They can’t.
Sanjay Gokhale
Sanjay Gokhale Prieš 4 val
There's a reason why pilots are highly paid & should be. It requires nerves, training,quick thinking & experience.
Sanjay Gokhale
Sanjay Gokhale Prieš 4 val
Having 2 engines is fine but long distance over the ocean should require at least 3 like the Lockheed L10-11.
Michael Blane
Michael Blane Prieš 4 val
Thank you, Joe, for a very good summary! Ausgezeichnet!
James Ebola
James Ebola Prieš 4 val
I assume clean underwear dropped down with oxygen masks for all the passengers....
77gravity
77gravity Prieš 4 val
I once read a comment from an engineeer: "We study blade separations the way that nuclear scientists study meltdowns."
BreakBomb
BreakBomb Prieš 4 val
gold content! 🙌
Eric Van Maanen
Eric Van Maanen Prieš 4 val
Pilots ROCK!!
Charles Ayers
Charles Ayers Prieš 4 val
Very good and useful summation given how long we must wait for NTSB. Couldn’t help noticing that your graphic of the fire drill ended up with the second bottle arrow pointing at no. 1 engine! That emphasizes how critical it is to confirm every shutdown move on a twin. Be careful of condescending language re “boys and girls”. Great job and thanks. Long retired 747 Captain.
MrErrix
MrErrix Prieš 4 val
I wonder if they would have needed/ been able to dump fuel, to reduce the weight - is this even advisable with a burning engine?
William Gregor
William Gregor Prieš 4 val
enjoyed it very much.
Ben Whitney
Ben Whitney Prieš 4 val
I live in Broomfield. I was sitting in my apartment watching youtube when this happened. When I heard the big boom I thought for sure it was a fighter jet that had broken the sound barrier or something (there are always fighter jets coming in and out of the Broomfield airport) I looked out my window and saw this passenger plane way up in the sky and was like huh that was weird....only later did I find out that airplane parts were falling out of the sky near me. Pretty awesome that these planes can have an engine explode and still be able to fly
Ancient Flight
Ancient Flight Prieš 4 val
Situation analysis and as able Aviate, Navigate, Communicate. Boeing makes them strong and as safe as possible. Yeehaa!
Zx11pilot
Zx11pilot Prieš 4 val
Thank you for your excellent breakdown of the event. Very informative and well presented 👍
originalbot
originalbot Prieš 5 val
nice video. too bad the audio is awful
Dal Adams
Dal Adams Prieš 5 val
Wow
Mark Baz
Mark Baz Prieš 5 val
I am personally much reassured to see just how wide and deep is the professionalism involved in keeping us safe!
SnowbordrWRX
SnowbordrWRX Prieš 5 val
There is a ME in Team though. and Meat also. :D
Paul M
Paul M Prieš 5 val
Aircraft are safer without pilots.
_ Sa
_ Sa Prieš 5 val
Please can you translate to Arabic language because we are Arabic people so you need Arabic language please please please please please please Captain Captain Captain Captain please please translate to Arabic😭😭🤍🤍🐳
_ Sa
_ Sa Prieš 5 val
This is Arabic people Mayday Mayday Mayday please translate to Arabic language or teach me English language thank you.🤓😭😂🤍💜❄️🐳
_ Sa
_ Sa Prieš 5 val
I have a good solution you can teach me English language good idea🤓🤓🐳
Dave Fisher
Dave Fisher Prieš 5 val
careful. some cats kill other cats..
Star Tech77
Star Tech77 Prieš 5 val
Ain’t fucking rocket science. It blew up. Pilot’s perspective useless here.
ken Smith
ken Smith Prieš 5 val
Awesome Explanation !. Thank you ...
SsmarcosS41
SsmarcosS41 Prieš 5 val
what if that happens in the middle of the ocean? they will got time to land?
Ron Eubanks
Ron Eubanks Prieš 5 val
Great report from former Navy flight engineer. Top quality people all around.
mellokeith
mellokeith Prieš 5 val
Well done Captain
Jinnap
Jinnap Prieš 5 val
Great job to the pilot... He's the man... 👏 👏 👏 👏 👏 👏
Deuman Limbu
Deuman Limbu Prieš 5 val
Great job done pilot huge congratulations all the best god bless you all 🙏.
Morse Code Reviews
Morse Code Reviews Prieš 5 val
Flight Attendant: Ladies and gentlemen the shit your pants light is now on. You may proceed at your earliest convenience.
Makanouchi Ippo
Makanouchi Ippo Prieš 6 val
The broad learning byerly alert because dragon expectedly start afore a useless ticket. coherent, lethal parallelogram
John Smithers
John Smithers Prieš 6 val
Pilots should have landed immediately and NOT flown around doing checklists. It's when they delay landing when crashes happen, as fires and equipment failures worsen very quickly. Land immediately!
Никита Розвод
Никита Розвод Prieš 6 val
1:28 why haven't we got crystal clear communication devices in 2021? how could you possibly hear anything from that mumbling?
Thomas Calderwood
Thomas Calderwood Prieš 6 val
Fantastic informative video
MV Whity
MV Whity Prieš 6 val
The checklist is printed because of possible failure of electrically hardware? “Wunderbar” 😀
Mark Lindsey
Mark Lindsey Prieš 6 val
Everyone involved was very capable, hats off!
opzz xsin
opzz xsin Prieš 6 val
The overweight checklist must've been performed because of the weight of the pilot's balls of steel.
Kevin A Ervin
Kevin A Ervin Prieš 6 val
Been on many flights, in and out of Denver DIA. Straight awsome. not even afraid to fly again.
Ambuchannel
Ambuchannel Prieš 6 val
What if they were in the middle of the ocean?
USN Chief
USN Chief Prieš 6 val
One of the safest airplanes flying. Scary to see it happen, but the airplane is designed to deal with emergencies like this. I'm glad it all turned out good for everyone involved.
opzz xsin
opzz xsin Prieš 6 val
I'm just trying to imagine anyone wanting to get off that plane and right back onto another. I mean maybe after a few weeks or months once you calm down. But not same day.
Paulo Bastos
Paulo Bastos Prieš 6 val
Excellent clarifications and, congratulations to the crew of United 328 a lesson in CRM.
Arif syuhada
Arif syuhada Prieš 6 val
Mencari capt vincent disini wkwk
Brian Delamer
Brian Delamer Prieš 6 val
I am a new student pilot (at 55 yrs old) and really appreciate what all of the men and women did throughout the entire group of people involved. Thank you for the explanation and analysis.
Brian
Brian Prieš 6 val
Daily reminder: Jesus loves you
Henrik
Henrik Prieš 6 val
Brilliant job by the pilot. And very nice walk thru. As an aircraft engineer i must point out. The fireextinguser is not dumpt in to the turbine. It goes inside the engine cowlings that in this case wasent there so it was innefective.
sptt 144
sptt 144 Prieš 6 val
Captain Joe. Some years ago I was flying out of Denver in an Airbus. We were told the they lost hydraulic control and were flying the airplane with engines controlling rise and climb, and left and right turns. The ailerons weren't working nor were the flaps. We ended up circling back to Denver in the scariest flight I've ever been on. And with no flaps the landing was extremely fast using up all of the longest runway they had. Maybe you can go back and find that one or one similar and break it down. I will say it was around 2005-2007.
John Rutledge
John Rutledge Prieš 7 val
How much drag was that scoop on that plane that was that expoded right jet engine on the commercial to this vid causing ?
Iain Millar
Iain Millar Prieš 7 val
Great explanation Joe! Exactly as I would expect an incident like this to be handled with a competent crew and atc. One very nitpicking point, on the 777 the engines are called Left/Right not No.1/No.2 😜. That’s different to the other types I’ve flown so I just notice these little things
Jim West
Jim West Prieš 7 val
Great Job All Around!!!!!
Truth Filter For YouTube
Truth Filter For YouTube Prieš 7 val
" Well I had an engine...then there was a loud bang and suddenly I didn't have an engine....I guess it blew up" !
Original Radman
Original Radman Prieš 7 val
A big shout out to 74 Gear. Without him this carbon copy video would not exist.
Marcellus Cazaubon
Marcellus Cazaubon Prieš 7 val
Hi Captain Joe. Your analysis of this event is stellar. Tell me though, if it were you in this situation when would you make a PA announcement to the passengers and what would it be?
Michael Farrow
Michael Farrow Prieš 7 val
Very professional on all sides - Pilots, ATC, cabin crew ! Excellent training pays off.
Carlos Perez
Carlos Perez Prieš 7 val
Awesome explanation captain Joe!
Trisha Kauffman
Trisha Kauffman Prieš 7 val
I'm just trying to imagine anyone wanting to get off that plane and right back onto another. I mean maybe after a few weeks or months once you calm down. But not same day.
Gail Stallsworth
Gail Stallsworth Prieš 7 val
Great job of explaining!! I live in Denver & a good friend of mine was within a few blocks from where the engine debris landed! 😳
Repair Update Repeat
Repair Update Repeat Prieš 7 val
You say material fatigue we say "theres a thing! Theres a thing on ....... the wing!........ theres a thing!.... on ...the ......wing ......"
Neil Ledger
Neil Ledger Prieš 7 val
Safe Aviation
Bill Wightman
Bill Wightman Prieš 7 val
A few corrections to your commentary: 1) This does NOT appear to be an "uncontained" event. Here, the engine case / containment shroud was not breached. The cowl ring isn't part of that. For a great explanation of this: ltlost.info/put/vaizdo-ra-as/j4msw9d7m5XNn9I 2) Initial checklist run would have been Eng Severe Damage/Separation which applies with airframe vibration + abnormal eng indications present. *None of this checklist is memory* - engine shutdown is always done via checklist and very tight crew coordination. 3) Turns into the dead engine in the B777 are not a consideration. There's plenty of rudder authority for turns either direction as long as airspeed remains above min maneuvering speed. In this case, the jet was accelerating out of 250 toward climb speed which typically is 300-320 KIAS. 4) The left turn was made due to terrain considerations. And FYI: I have almost 12000 hours in type and have flown this tail number numerous times. The B777 is an absolutely fantastic aircraft. The crew here did a great job - what we're trained for and exactly what we brief on each and every flight.
Peter Dirlis
Peter Dirlis Prieš 7 val
Great job as always. Excellent teaching video.
Zachery Hansen
Zachery Hansen Prieš 7 val
imagine if this happened half way across the Pacific
paulmattt
paulmattt Prieš 7 val
Two questions: why didn’t the pilot have to dump fuel and how did the airport clear the runways so fast, as they are always full of planes waiting to take off?
Carlos菜头 Quintanilla
Carlos菜头 Quintanilla Prieš 7 val
Great analysis. Thank you
Don Hendy
Don Hendy Prieš 8 val
What about the walk around of the pilot 🤔 Isn't this the part of the pretrip inspection ? Next time do your job thoroughly instead of just looking , analyze what you are looking at
luke pattelli
luke pattelli Prieš 8 val
My house was acroos the street form the crash
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