Image Collections


767-300 Flight Deck

When developing the flight deck for the 757 and the 767 in the 1970s, Boeing believed that their long-term market viability would require a two-person flight deck, at least as an option, that would allow airlines a savings on weight and operating costs. By the end of 1978, three different flight-deck configurations were being planned for the widebody 767. In the spring of 1981, a U.S. presidential task force was commissioned to determine the safety of two-crew operations for large widebody aircraft. After several months of hearings and extensive human-factors and safety data analyses, the task force concluded in July 1981 that two-crew operations could be conducted safely, and the two-person flight deck became the standard.

Art-Print Options

Archival Paper
18"x24" (46cm x 61cm) Paper $59.99
24"x36" (61cm x 92cm) Paper $99.99
32"x44" (81cm x 112cm) Paper $149.99
44"x60" (112cm x153cm) Paper $269.99
Stretched Canvas
18"x24" (46cm x 61cm) Stretch $199.99
24"x36" (61cm x 91cm) Stretch $269.99
32"x44" (81cm x 111cm) Stretch $389.99
38"x50"(97cm x127cm) Stretch $599.99

Framed print with double mat
18"x24" (46cm x 61cm) Paper $239.99 See framed
24"x36" (61cm x 92cm) Paper $304.99 See framed

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