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Aeroflot 767 takeoff (with spoilers) during storm

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Looks like they did a takeoff roll with the spoilers to prevent a normal rotation so they could takeoff well above Vr/V2 and prevent a stall from wind sheer. Ingenious, terrifying, and insane. (www.youtube.com) 更多...

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emt2536
Looks more like the Pilot had it banked to the left fully to compensate for wind. You can see it if you look at the inboard aileron. Just my observation...
aa757lga
Scott Wallace 0
As the above person mentioned, It's a crosswind correction, not the spoilers being deployed. You can clearly see the left inboard aileron up.
mboette
mboette 0
Wha....what? "Looks like they did a takeoff roll with the spoilers to prevent a normal rotation so they could takeoff well above Vr/V2 and prevent a stall from wind sheer. Ingenious, terrifying, and insane."
Bobby121393
Bobby Perez 0
He Technically doesnt have the spoilers deployed, this a aileron deflection. When you apply a full left or right aileron deflection it causes the spoilers to go up. Due to high winds they apply a aileron deflection to prevent the wind from picking up the wing.
kb9uwu
Exciting takeoff! :)
SkyWestlover
Kobey Durha, 0
Those are roll spoilers, nothing to do with the spoiler handle itself
meeverett
meeverett 0
Ah, good old Aeroflot. The long roll reminds me of a joke.

How does an Aeroflot pilot navigate? By reading street signs.
DashTrash
DashTrash 0
As said before, those spoilers are roll spoilers and what you're seeing is proper control placement for a crosswind takeoff.
bccdispatch1
Bcc Dispatch 0
spoilerons
dg02141
Gene Delaney 0
that must have been one helluva wild ride on climb out
agg1930
agg1930 0
looks like a normal takeoff roll with anticipated crosswind! What is really crazy is to attempt such takeoff with those conditions! Lucky...........
dg02141
Gene Delaney 0
I have a bit of a different (possibly dumb) question. With that much rain coming down and being ingested by the engines, could they have flamed out?
atlwatchdog
Watch Dog 0
Gene,

Possibly yes.

However, engine manufacturers do test this type of thing:
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=faDWFwDy8-U
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5xlObdXF8VE

Now, the engines shown in the videos is are a RR Trent 800 series and a GE90 engine, two of the available types which powers the Boeing 777.
atlwatchdog
Watch Dog 0
Meant to continue writing and say that the engines on a B777 are different from those available to power a B767. The engines on this Aeroflot leased B767-300ER are either, P&W PW4000 series, or GE CF6-80 series. The RR RB211 is also available to power the B767-300ER, but more than likely this aircraft has the PW4000 or CF6-80.
dg02141
Gene Delaney 0
Thanks Watch Dog I appreciate your good answer. Interesting videos as well

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