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MH 737 max 8 poll


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30 replies to this topic

Poll: cancel max 8 order (36 member(s) have cast votes)

should MH switch its order to A320 neo

  1. maintain current frame order of Max (13 votes [36.11%] - View)

    Percentage of vote: 36.11%

  2. convert current max frames to 787/777/797 & switch to n/b order to A320neo (23 votes [63.89%] - View)

    Percentage of vote: 63.89%

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#21 Chris Tan

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Posted 06 April 2019 - 09:06 AM

They can reprogram the software but at the end of the day bexause the center of gravity of this aircraft is no more as per original design, it needs the software to keep it level when sppeds r slow and isnt very forgiving.the general public has lost its confidence in this model.And also lost confidence in boeing as far as the max is concerned.

https://calgaryheral...d0-9cf0259bad0b

You should forward your concerns to Boeing and industry leaders. These CEOs need to know the truth!

#22 Mohd Suhaimi Fariz

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Posted 06 April 2019 - 10:03 AM

The problems with the MAX is fixable. And it will be fixable. So no rush for MAS to think about switching etc etc.

 

Again, it boils down to the fact that of the 350 aircraft flying thousands of flights daily, only 2 of them crashed. If there's anything inherently wrong with the aircraft, we'd be seeing more crashes.



#23 Ja Singh

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Posted 06 April 2019 - 02:02 PM

You should forward your concerns to Boeing and industry leaders. These CEOs need to know the truth!

ha ha i don't have to cause there is enough safety experts knocking on Boeing's door.!here are links to some examples.

 

https://www.wsj.com/...hers-1542082575

https://www.seattlet...lion-air-crash/

 

And the very CEO's you're talking about are the culprits and should be held accountable for the lost of Innocent lives, as they tried to save cost sheepishly for transition from NG to max (they kept the MCAS feature on a low key other wise FAA may have asked them for a new certification type)and wanted just a simple few hours training.Had they gone ahead with a complete new certification for the max 8/or better elaborate information on the MCAS in the first place,the pilots of those flights would have been more equip to handle the catastrophe.

 

https://www.abc.net....37-max/10493470

 

As a matter of fact there is already a case against them by one family as we speak.

 

https://www.reuters....h-idUSKCN1RG27G


The problems with the MAX is fixable. And it will be fixable. So no rush for MAS to think about switching etc etc.

 

Again, it boils down to the fact that of the 350 aircraft flying thousands of flights daily, only 2 of them crashed. If there's anything inherently wrong with the aircraft, we'd be seeing more crashes.

hope so too.


Edited by Ja Singh, 06 April 2019 - 02:08 PM.


#24 Waiping

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Posted 07 April 2019 - 09:54 AM

Boeing CEO 'sorry' for lives lost in 737 MAX accidents

 

https://edition.cnn....intl/index.html

 

News like this was all over the internet yesterday after the preliminary report was released.  The question now is how long will Boeing take to patch the software and re-certify the Max 8.  In the meantime those who have their delivery slot affected, or have grounded the aircraft pending investigation will they get compensation?  As a business some sort of compensation might be struck to regain their support.



#25 flee

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Posted 07 April 2019 - 10:24 AM

The problems with the MAX is fixable. And it will be fixable. So no rush for MAS to think about switching etc etc.
 
Again, it boils down to the fact that of the 350 aircraft flying thousands of flights daily, only 2 of them crashed. If there's anything inherently wrong with the aircraft, we'd be seeing more crashes.

Although "only" 2 crashed, they did so in relation with very few total flying hours for the type. That is abnormal and that is why we see them grounded.

Boeing's quick action to cut production and the airlines' revising their flight schedules beyond May/June may indicate that this problem will take some time to be fixed. Boeing will be wise to ensure that the problem is fixed once and for all.

#26 KK Lee

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Posted 07 April 2019 - 11:55 AM

Although "only" 2 crashed, they did so in relation with very few total flying hours for the type. That is abnormal and that is why we see them grounded.

Boeing's quick action to cut production and the airlines' revising their flight schedules beyond May/June may indicate that this problem will take some time to be fixed. Boeing will be wise to ensure that the problem is fixed once and for all.


If second sensor is not wired to mcas computer, Boeing needs time to design, produce and rewire both in production and delivered aircrafts.

#27 KK Lee

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Posted 08 April 2019 - 08:43 PM

From the way FM taped up their 737 max 8 at sha; they expect a long grounding.

#28 Ja Singh

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Posted 09 April 2019 - 12:48 PM

From the way FM taped up their 737 max 8 at sha; they expect a long grounding.

sorry lee did not understand what u meant
by " From the way FM taped up their 737 max 8 at sha".

Edited by Ja Singh, 09 April 2019 - 12:48 PM.


#29 flee

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Posted 09 April 2019 - 03:20 PM

sorry lee did not understand what u meant
by " From the way FM taped up their 737 max 8 at sha".

Clue: IATA codes

#30 Ja Singh

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Posted 10 April 2019 - 04:03 AM

Clue: IATA codes

haha got you.


Edited by Ja Singh, 10 April 2019 - 04:04 AM.


#31 S V Choong

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Posted 10 April 2019 - 04:09 PM

This two accidents will make life harder for aircraft manufacturers from now on.

It will not be as simple as making subsequent variations of an existing model and bypassing all the normal requirements of producing a whole new model.

 

The 737 Max is flawed by its design and weight distribution.  Had the gotten things right, MCAS should not be required at all.






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