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

21 feb 2021
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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
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Kommentarer
  • Amazing video along with the explanation. Congratulations!

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  • This is when you should clap on landing

    'nSane'nSane6 timmar sedan
  • Hi, I respectfully disagree with two of your points beginning at 3:40 and 8:00. I come from an engineering background, and have been employed as a pilot for a major airline for more than a decade. I am currently qualified on the Boeing 787. My opinion highlights why it is premature to comment or speculate on aviation incidents prior to facts and final reports are published. At 3:40 you say that it’s likely that while transitioning to a cruise climb that the power increase caused the fan blade to fail. There would not normally have been any major power changes at that point of the flight. The aircraft would have accelerated from about 250 knots, but that is accomplished by lowering the nose and allowing the aircraft to accelerate with the same thrust setting. I acknowledge that the trust setting isn’t actually constant, and that the FADEC is programmed to make constant, small changes to climb thrust due to environmental conditions. Many engine failures do occur with large thrust changes, but this usually occurs at the beginning of the takeoff roll, thrust reduction from takeoff to climb thrust, and application of go-around thrust. The video from @VASAviation, linked below, outlines the radar tape and communications of the affected flight. From 8000 feet to approximately 12,000 feet, there is a constant acceleration from 260 knots to 320 knots with no apparent level offs. Therefore, there is no reason to believe any significant thrust changes have occurred. You then go on to explain, incorrectly, what an uncontained engine event/failure is. Uncontained engine failure is when an engine fan blade fails and penetrates the containment ring of the engine case, not the engine cowling. The cowling is the outer covering of the engine that we can see. It contains the ancillary systems of the engine. On February 22nd, the NTSB considers this event to be contained. For an example of an uncontained engine failure, see example of Qantas 32, links below to the ATSB report and Wikipedia page. At 8:00, you state that the extinguishing agent is discharged into the turbine. This is also not correct. The extinguisher is discharged into the engine compartment. In the case of UA328, this would have been ineffective because the engine cowling is required to contain the agent within the compartment to be effective. Aircraft engine fire systems are not designed to control fires within the combustion sections of the actual engine. Also, the visible fire is not likely fuel fed, as the NTSB determined that the firewall fuel shut-off valve (spar valve) was found in the commanded, off position, post flight. I’m not sure if the HYD PRESS, L checklist would have needed to be accomplished. It is possible that the L hydraulic demand pump (electric) automatically took over pumping duties. On the 787, it is not routine to need to complete hydraulic checklists following engine failures, fires and severe damage events in simulator training. It is critical that we as pilots do not speculate on causal factors prior to known facts being published. The NTSB and other governmental investigative agencies offer only factual evidence in their updates and do not assign blame. Their mandate is to determine cause and prevent further occurrences. By speculating, you are potentially propagating inaccuracies that only fuel the spread of mis-information among the travelling public, who are mostly laypeople. Had you waited one extra day to publish this video, you could have had valuable information with which to produce a more accurate description of the incident. Instead, you hastily posted this with the intention of gaining views and being the first to report the news. www.NTSB.gov: NTSB Issues Investigative Update for United Airlines Flight 328 Engine Failure Event www.avherald.com: Incident: United B772 at Denver on Feb 20th 2021, engine inlet separates from engine, engine fire VASAviation: seworld.info/will/fW-R382biZiU12g/video www.atsb.gov.au: Investigation: AO-2010-089 - In-flight uncontained engine failure Airbus A380-842, VH-OQA, overhead Batam Island, Indonesia, 4 November 2010 www.wikipedia.org: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Qantas_Flight_32?wprov=sfti1

    Colin MusschootColin Musschoot7 timmar sedan
  • fuel jetting was not necessary ? Or I missed in your description

    peter mpeter m7 timmar sedan
  • Great video! What lights up is the fast talking of the ATC... also before the mayday. He really talks fast, he talks like a auction leader calling out the bids! You foreign pilots never have problems understanding this? I can imagine it can be hard sometimes. Gr Pascal, aircraft engineer

    Pascal DjPascal Dj7 timmar sedan
  • So did the fire suppression not work or is the video with it on fire early in the event?

    John ThomasJohn Thomas8 timmar sedan
  • Love the video! I wonder if the pilot had to jettison fuel in order to land so early?

    Imran HayatImran Hayat9 timmar sedan
  • I listened to the CVR and it took 11 seconds for Denver DEV to respond to UAL328’s MAYDAY call

    DogCraft GamingDogCraft Gaming9 timmar sedan
    • Somebody fix Denver DEV

      DogCraft GamingDogCraft Gaming9 timmar sedan
  • Great video. Thank you sir.

    The Cryptocurrency News PortalThe Cryptocurrency News Portal11 timmar sedan
  • I would have sharted in my pants I think if I was on that flight.......especially when hearing the huge boom.... and if sitting on that side of the engine and getting the view............probably said the f word a few times.... several actually! and ordered a couple drinks!!

    John RoseJohn Rose11 timmar sedan
  • Can you imagine if anyone on the ground... (ie) kids were outside at the time when that huge piece of engine shroud came down to the ground. So lucky that nobody was hurt or killed!.... I lived in Denver for more than a decade and the airport... the newest one........is far away from the city. Is it usual for aircraft to be this old. I flew from Denver once to Hawaii, it was not too long after the top was peeled off one and sucked out a flight attendant. and our flight was in a thunderstorm trying to land. That plane shook so bad, scariest flight I have ever been on! Everyone I want those pilots on my next plane ride..... they were awesome!!!!

    John RoseJohn Rose11 timmar sedan
  • GE had a similar fan blade break up many years ago. You 'd think they would have eliminated the problem by now.

    Rusty ShackelfordRusty Shackelford12 timmar sedan
  • Well done and explained video

    Cade ReynoldsCade Reynolds13 timmar sedan
  • Great play by play analysis thank you sir. 👍 Great teamwork!! 🛩

    Scott Maas MediaScott Maas Media14 timmar sedan
  • In the Navy gas turbine ship I recall actual call "Engineering casualty, engineering casualty, class B fire 1B GTM, MER1. This is not a drill". Repetitive training does pay off in the actual casualty. It save lives. Prevent further damage and costly repairs.

    HERNAN SENORENHERNAN SENOREN20 timmar sedan
  • They made a tight left u turn and could have lined up for the runway they took off from. That would have been the quickest route to landing. My question is why would they buy time in the air by passing up that runway and circling in from the opposite direction, just to complete the checklists, when they could have set down sooner? Should a crippled air craft try to stay in the air to complete checklists if they are inline for a much quicker landing? That seems like they are taking a much bigger chance of crashing by staying up! Please clear up this question of landing immediately or staying aloft to complete checklists! I feel they should have landed sooner on the same runway without completing checklists since it was offered to them. Thanks. Great video. Jpol.

    J PolJ Pol22 timmar sedan
  • I hope the entire flight crew gets a raise.

    Daniel GDaniel G22 timmar sedan
  • What happened to the exes fuel on the plane? I understand pilots must dump in the air the remaining fuel on the fuel tanks before landing to reduce the risk of fire.

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  • If that sucker lands in my yard, good luck getting it back !

    Peter RygielPeter Rygiel23 timmar sedan
  • did u talked german? 😊 i heard- wunderbar

    karim.dojacatkarim.dojacatDag sedan
  • God bless the professionals

    Black Widow Wood DesignBlack Widow Wood DesignDag sedan
  • These people are so lucky they had someone that could stay calm and handle the situation. The training these pilots receive is top notch as they always have so many lives in their hands. Great job pilots!

    3D FPV Prints3D FPV PrintsDag sedan
  • What does the NTSB personnel do when they're not investigating on an accident? Would be interesting to know about their stories like if they're engineers and they are called out from their ordinary job to work for the emergency for a period of time.

    Alessandro Della CasaAlessandro Della CasaDag sedan
  • Fantastic explanation in its entirety. Also, excellent calm composure of all involved is very crucial. For the safe landing and passengers safety, a big kudos to every one!

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  • My husband was Chief Flight Engineer for an air freight co. He said that computers replacing the F/Es was a very bad idea and time would prove him right.

    Marilyn GuinnaneMarilyn GuinnaneDag sedan
  • Great video and information

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  • Remids me that MAYDAY episode when the stupid pilots turn off the good engine and only relied on the turbine that was on fire and they all died... Let know the flying attendant if you see something wrong... tell them is the wright turbine .. tell the pilot is the wright turbine on fire... do not turn off the left turbine.. wright turbine of fire, left turbine is OKKK WRIGHT TURBINE IS ON FIRE!!!!!! Lol..

    Enrique Morfin MacouzetEnrique Morfin MacouzetDag sedan
  • Good analysis

    Olhayeh Ali OlhayehOlhayeh Ali OlhayehDag sedan
  • Mens and women vs boys and girls. Praise was given to all hear. It was different though depending on whether you were the men and women pilots flying the plane vs those boys and girls that are cabin crew holding everything and everyone together in the rear.

    FragarbaiFragarbaiDag sedan
  • Thanks for this excellent video! Do you know if any fuel had to be dumped during this incident? And assuming fuel needs to be dumped in a situation like this, are measures taken to do so over uninhabited areas?

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  • If the FAA warned you a Boeing Plane had a 35% chance of crashing, would you fly in that plane? If your a simple moron you would. 65% success rate on a Vaccine for people over 65 years is extremely poor odds. Trudeau is dicing and playing with death with the old people, He at best is offering a plane crash.

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  • "But the NTSB report will state what the actual cause was for the engine failure" I find idiotic statements like this to be hilarious. ( A very dense - heavy FAN BLADE BROKE APART while spinning at high speed. ANYONE can see it missing etc . . )

    SALESPRODUCTIONSSALESPRODUCTIONSDag sedan
  • Great video Joe

    Freddie KempFreddie KempDag sedan
  • Great explanation Captain Joe! I (a non-pilot-type) learned a lot. Will be waiting for your NTSB report FOLLOW UP video! Thanks! Reno, NV

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  • Fly safe Joe.

    Ephraim MathapoEphraim Mathapo2 dagar sedan
  • Capt Joe this is great analysis and commentary. The voice of a PRO.... from retired UAL Captain

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  • Fly the aircraft firsta

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  • Very good, well explained by SFO Joe. Nice video.

    ChiefJudgeDreddChiefJudgeDredd2 dagar sedan
  • “Captain”Joe with only 3 Senior First Officer’s Stripes !

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  • Engine exploded. There you go.

    Andrew L.Andrew L.2 dagar sedan
    • Amazingly insightful video!

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  • God bless you

    Nara CruzNara Cruz2 dagar sedan
    • incident in 2018. This is what happens when airlines and manufacturers get stingy with seat mile costs and force 4 engined aircraft out of production.

      zijuiy wttuyzijuiy wttuy2 dagar sedan
  • Great video as usual! 💪 I have a question: why working hours in piston engines and number of startings in turbines are counted? Is it related with bearings for turbine shaft (I suppose that will be oil or gas bearings) or is it some other reason? I can't find answer and Captain Joe will know for sure 😁 Thanks!

    Mijo VrviloMijo Vrvilo2 dagar sedan
  • I admire his aircraft knowledge

    Bernard QuaoBernard Quao2 dagar sedan
  • You’re not a captain mate /probably a decent FO though 👍😀

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  • I was wondering, how airports deal with power outages or electric system failures?

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  • Good job

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  • Kind

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  • Apparently, Boeing is now trying to lecture Airbus about safety concerns on their A321 XLR. When will they shut up and solve their concerns first?

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  • I assumed our aviation industry, pilots, crew, traffic controllers ,etc are very competent and capable. But I never realized how great these people really are. Outstanding team work and an amazing analysis by captain Joe. I just subscribed and can’t wait to watch more. It makes me feel very proud of our airline industries in the free world. 2 pilots are a must.

    Alan PAlan P2 dagar sedan
  • Pilot professionalism at its finest along with ATC that proves team work is mandatory for safe and successful flights ….

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  • I think its pretty clear what the cause was.... clearly, someone didn't turn off their cell phone

    FlyingHangmanFlyingHangman2 dagar sedan
  • United + Hawaii = Bad Combination. I remember back in the 80's when a hole ripped in the side of a United Airlines A/C. 9 died.

    Terence ScottTerence Scott2 dagar sedan
  • You remind me of a dodgy snake oil salesman.

    Defund The LeftDefund The Left2 dagar sedan
  • Fantastic explanation of problems and solutions. Emphasis on team effort obviously necessary. Thanks for your expertise.

    Meredith JohnsonMeredith Johnson2 dagar sedan
  • fun fact of the day: the cowling that landed in the yard, actually landed on a truck then bounced onto the yard. truck was totaled

    Icy SkyIcy Sky2 dagar sedan
    • At Farmers, we know a thing or two, because we've seen a thing or two.

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  • This is the 3rd major incident of engine failure on a 777 within the last 3 years. Have a look at the interview Captain Benham gave on another youtube channel after the UAL1175 incident in 2018. This is what happens when airlines and manufacturers get stingy with seat mile costs and force 4 engined aircraft out of production.

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  • Amazingly insightful video!

    Bas van der LansBas van der Lans2 dagar sedan
  • thanks captain Joe!

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  • 11:35 - GRASP ???

    MartinMartin2 dagar sedan
  • Hi Joe! Thats a great Video. You could so some more Videos from incidents with happy end. What so you think about that? Müssen ja keine Abstürze sein. Ich finde das unglaublich interessant, was die Piloten dann machen. In dem Fall im Video ist es ja zum Glück auch gut ausgegangen.

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  • Excellent, thanks Capt Joe

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  • seworld.info/will/hK-7uZWcf6Kk3nk/video

    Robert BeddingRobert Bedding2 dagar sedan
  • Great rundown of events. Very thorough. Passed this to my son who wants to be a pilot. Watch this guys videos. Good stuff.

    Jim LatourJim Latour2 dagar sedan
  • SEworldr captain Tapio on the move is out of job because corona. Could you help him out get a job in flying cargo?

    WarranttiWarrantti2 dagar sedan
  • Awesome video! Very nicely done. Thanks for putting together a video on this situation. I was looking forward to this.

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  • On a motorcycle you are taught to rev the engine during a u-turn as the spinning engine acts as gyroscopic stabilization. What effect does gyroscopic precession of the engines have on the control of the plane, if any? I guess it would effect pitch and yaw?

    pete batemanpete bateman2 dagar sedan
  • Would have been more difficult to do before China Virus.

    Dan StarDan Star2 dagar sedan
  • Excellent explanation, very calming to see how everybody concerned dealt with this so professionally 👍

    CarlCarl2 dagar sedan
  • Time for the important question: Can they keep the inlet cuz I know I would want to.

    Paul HendersonPaul Henderson2 dagar sedan
    • Same

      SupercarGamer87SupercarGamer872 dagar sedan
  • “ with you “ if i say that, other pilots would say i do not sound professional

    Kevin Sanders MDKevin Sanders MD2 dagar sedan
    • Plenty of professional pilots say that. It may _unnecessary_, but I don’t get what all the fuss is about with that phrase.

      Tom CorwineTom CorwineDag sedan
  • Fascinating breakdown! Huge kudos to the pilots and ATC

    AuthenTech - Ben SchmankeAuthenTech - Ben Schmanke3 dagar sedan
  • You don't turn into the damaged or failed engine because of lack of lift. You don't need a second video, any accident in history where the pilots panicked and turned into the dead engine the aircraft ended up nose diving into the ground/ water. I just saved you another 20 minutes of your life.

    James CipolloneJames Cipollone3 dagar sedan
  • Tried to watch this video in Airplane mode but it didn't load 😒

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  • Hey Joe, is it flat?

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  • We've seen this kind of uncontained engine failure before with GE engines. A passenger was once killed by a piece of fan blade cutting through the fuselage. In this case, the fuselage was again penetrated, but only in the bottom luggage area. I believe Rolls-Royce engines are designed to contain such events. Why aren't GE engines designed with safety in mind.

    RKGSDRKGSD3 dagar sedan
  • I will never forget the simulator instructor giving me a fire in both of the 767 engines. The dick! grinzzz.

    Silvermane WJSilvermane WJ3 dagar sedan
  • Very educational thanks you

    Ahmed HadiaAhmed Hadia3 dagar sedan
  • I do know these engines are designed for catastrophic failures, but do the pilots have the option to jettison the engine If needed?

    styldsteel1styldsteel13 dagar sedan
    • @styldsteel1 the engines are mounted later to save space and weight for transportation

      The BeastThe Beast21 timme sedan
    • @The Beast Now that I think about it, I took a tour of the Boeing plant in Mukilteo, WA. I"ve seen the 777 in the stages of being built. and the one I saw did not have engines, but they did have a huge weight somewhere in the front landing gear.

      styldsteel1styldsteel121 timme sedan
    • @The Beast Ok thanks.

      styldsteel1styldsteel122 timmar sedan
    • nope, and even if you could, releasing it would cause a slight imbalance in the center of gravity which will make it harder for the pilots to keep the plane straight

      The BeastThe BeastDag sedan
  • I'm still a bit confused about the turning preference. I hope you could help explain me. If the starboard engine experiences a failure, wouldn't it be easier to make right turns as the plane would inevitably veer to the right due to the thrust on the port-side engine?

    Varun GuptaVarun Gupta3 dagar sedan
  • Great commentary and analysis.Joe .

    Fredis PazFredis Paz3 dagar sedan
  • He delayed the landing for the check list. I don't get it

    ICON CONSULTINGICON CONSULTING3 dagar sedan
  • First time watcher of one of your videos. Fantastic material and excellently described. Thank you!

    Mark BhalayMark Bhalay3 dagar sedan
  • Hey Joe, do you know who was PF and who was on the radio?

    Stephen YanessStephen Yaness3 dagar sedan
  • Is it true that the airline will buy back any fallen aircraft piece on someone's land for exorbitant amounts of money? Back in the '80s I heard something like $1000 per kg. So basically did they make a millionaire out of the lucky house owner?

    Life ReportageLife Reportage3 dagar sedan
  • 👍SUPER👍Great Video!👍Like

    Thomas1980 Train-Plane-CityThomas1980 Train-Plane-City3 dagar sedan
  • Leave it to air crash investigation

    Likook JLikook J3 dagar sedan
  • Hey how many Indians are watching this ?

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  • Excellent analysis Sir

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  • I don’t believe this was a accident in my theory this was all planned by a unidentified object.

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  • So are you a captain or a first officer?

    Steven PayneSteven Payne3 dagar sedan
  • Oh Captain my Captain. Regarding the left-hand turn to go back to KDEN. Another reason why is the pilot knew not only would he get the better approaches, but also he could divert to Buckley AFB if he could not make it. Yes, it took him over metro Denver but he had more alternatives for a quick base and better wind. We had 13 gusting 22 that day due to a low front.

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