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Boeing 737-900 (winglets)

Aircraft Information Boeing 737-900 (winglets)

Boeing 737-900 (winglets) is an enhanced version of the narrow-body passenger aircraft Boeing 737, which was developed by the American company Boeing Commercial Airplanes. It was introduced in 1997 and first flew in 2000.

The Boeing 737-900 (winglets) aircraft has an increased length and capacity compared to previous models of the Boeing 737. It can carry up to 215 passengers in one class or up to 177 passengers in two classes. The aircraft is equipped with two CFM International CFM56-7B engines, which provide higher efficiency and fuel economy.

One of the features of the Boeing 737-900 (winglets) is the "winglets" - vertical wingtips that reduce air resistance and increase the range of flight. In addition, the aircraft is equipped with modern avionics and safety systems, such as a collision avoidance system and an automatic flight control system.

The Boeing 737-900 (winglets) is used as a passenger aircraft for regular and charter flights on medium and long distances. It is widely used by airlines around the world, including Delta Air Lines, United Airlines, Alaska Airlines, and others.

Technical information about the Boeing 737-900 (winglets)

- Length: 42.1 m

- Speed: 840 km/h

- Engine: CFM56-7B27

- Size: 35.8 m x 12.5 m

- Wingspan: 35.8 m

- Range: 5,900 km

- Weight: 42,100 kg (maximum takeoff weight)

The most comfortable and safe places on the plane

Like in any other aircraft, the safest seats in the Boeing 737-900 (winglets) are located in the rear of the cabin as they are closer to the exits in case of an emergency situation. Additionally, seats near the exits are also considered safer as they provide quicker access to the exits if needed. However, seats near the exits may be less comfortable due to limited legroom and the absence of storage space under the seat. Overall, the choice of seat in the aircraft depends on the passenger's individual preferences, such as window availability, legroom, etc.