|Length||24.5 cm||9.60 in||Approx|
|Wingspan||23.8 cm||9.40 in||Approx|
- Constructed with metal and plastic components
- Undercarriage fixed extended
- Display stand included.
Gemini Jets G2UAL893 – 1/200 Scale Boeing B767-300ER, United Airlines
Gemini Jets diecast model G2UAL893 replicates in 1/200 scale the Boeing B767-300ER, registration N676UA in the livery of United Airlines.
United Airlines is an American airline, operating domestic and international routes, it is the third-largest airline. Formed on March 28, 1931, by United Aircraft and Transport Corporation (UATC) as a holding company for its airline subsidiaries. UATC was a merger of Boeing Air Transport and Pratt & Whitney. During 2010 United merged with Continental airlines which except for the logo wiped out the Continental brand.
The Boeing 767 is an American wide-body, twin-engine long-haul monoplane jet airliner, Boeing’s first wide-body twinjet. The maiden flight took place on September 26, 1981, with the first variant, the 767-200, entering service on September 8, 1982, with United Airlines. The extended-range 767-200ER in 1984, followed by the 767-300 in 1986, the 767-300ER in 1988, the 767-300F freighter version in 1995 and the further stretched 767-400ER in 2000.
Airframe construction is mainly of aluminium alloy with some Carbon-fiber-reinforced polymer composite and Kevlar. The fuselage is a semi-monocoque design with cantilevered low mounted sweep back wings. The cantilevered tail unit is a conventional swept design with a single fin and tailplanes. Undercarriage design is a retractable tricycle type with the main units mounted in the wing root, folding inwards into the fuselage; the steerable nose wheel unit retracts forward. Flight crew consists of two pilots with a passenger cabin that seats up to 296 passengers in a typical three-class layout, depending on variant.
Powered by two Rolls-Royce RB211, or Pratt & Whitney JT9D high-bypass turbofan engines, pod mounted one under each wing. Giving the B767-300ER a cruise speed of 850 – 900 km/h (528 – 560 mph), a 13,100 m (43,100 ft) service ceiling and a range of 11,070 km (6,878 mi).