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

เผยแพร่เมื่อ 21 ก.พ. 2021
SUPPORT via PATREON: bit.ly/38ym51t
------► MERCHANDISE CJ SHOP goo.gl/Svrqmx ◄ -------
▼▼My FLIGHT-KIT I highly recommend for you guys▼▼
MY HEADSET: amzn.to/2CrTrzz
MY PILOT BAG: amzn.to/2DiWKux
Company iPad: amzn.to/2W1zM2n
▼▼The VIDEO EQUIPMENT I use in my studio and outdoors▼▼
MY CAMERA: amzn.to/2T1VK3g
LIGHTING: amzn.to/2szSRv4
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:
@Discovery Channel
@José González
Intro Song:
Lounge - Ehrling: thmatch.info/goon/xGZ6pq_bmtp_ZXc/w-d-xo.html
Outro Song:
Joakim Karud & Dyalla - Wish you were here thmatch.info/goon/uImjsaPIr49-YqU/w-d-xo.html


  • How would a pilot even know what happened. You got to ask a mechanic.

  • nobody got crushed on the ground by the plummeting engine

  • For Avionics technologist, Ex-Mil, Air Canada, and Lockheed Martin. Have to say your analysis and explanation is BANG on! Nicely done.

  • BZ to the pilots and crew. Immediate and supplementary actions...just like us submariners. No cooler-headed people that submariners and pilots, cut from the same cloth. Know of several submariners that went on to become pilots.

  • Thank, Caot. Joe!😁👍✈

  • As many people are saying how “lucky” this was, the engines are literally designed to handle this sort of failure, and the remaining engine is designed to provide sufficient power to climb out (if needed) and circle around for landing on one engine.

  • Heros.

  • LOG it.


  • I felt extremely happy to know that the plane landed safely. Bravo!!! Amazing job done by the pilots, cabin crew and ATC 😇

  • Something crazy happens in the world....the world makes a new youtuber lol love your video


  • Great video!

  • Normal flight condition my ass.

  • The honorable surfboard electronmicroscopically remove because romania behaviorally spray outside a greedy needle. slow, rhetorical fender

  • Fascinating explanation

  • The eminent vacuum cosmetically deserve because truck endosonographically serve during a high-pitched channel. large, defeated jellyfish

  • fala diogo e luciano, como faz pra patrocinar o canal , abs

  • How come they didn't dump the fuel yet they had just taken off..

  • A very good video analysis that confirms my initial thinking when this incident happened. However I would like to point out a few other matters you did not cover; #1 There was a 2nd engine fan blade that had been sheered off at 50% next to the original missing fan blade. #2 Once the Engine cowling was removed due to the initial damage, the fire extinguishers won't have a solid effect on the engine fire. #3 The pilots never dumped fuel, so they landed very heavy. Scrap pile for this plane I think or maybe as a stationary training station.

  • Too many damn ads.

  • Wow what an informative video! Gives us a much deeper understanding than what we saw on the news reports. Thank you !

  • Fantastic job all involved

  • One more reason not to fly.

  • I don't know 99% of what you said but I'm happy of the outcome. Salute to all people involved.

  • turning left is sometimes associated with the fact that the captain sits on the left side in the cockpit , so he has more vision out to the left side as far as turning is concerned .

  • Excellent review of such professionally trained, calm & brilliant pilots in this extremely challenging situation...!

  • Great explanation. Very informative.

  • Good that blade didn't go fuselage .

  • when he landed back down did he use only the one engine brack or only wheel bracks ?

  • Could this engine failure resulted from an external object entering the engine...like a bird?

  • I live in the Denver Metro area and that didn't happen too far from me.

  • Good job well done 👍

  • He said “Mahalo” (thank you in Hawaiian), not “so long”

  • “Pilot sounds startled, trust me we all would be.” Sully be like 😎

  • What could have happened if the crew decided to jettison some fuel to reduce weight prior landing? Could the burning engine have ignited the released fuel and is there a checklist item to make sure there is no active fire before dropping fuel?

  • The pilots and crew really did a great job. Ground personnel too. Could have been a disaster and ended up being only a little inconvenient.

  • The only decision I do not understand (also after similar emergency landings): Why don't they get stairs to the runway and evacuate the aircraft immediately on the runway? If the aircraft lands with a still burning engine (or what's left of it) with a lot of fuel and souls close to it. How can they be absolutely sure to have extinguished the fire completely, so that it cannot catch fire again any second? If there is fuel leaking and many parts of the aircraft that may still be hot and could, for example, suddenly drop out of the engine and re-ignites the leaking fuel..

  • This video is doing pretty well

  • Never fly united.( 9/11 other terrorist attacks and many more crashes)

  • Great Explanation, Thank you for sharing your knowldge

  • what more could you ask for? THE ENGINE NOT BLOWING UP IN THE FIRST PLACE.... XD

  • United must be using Chinese parts.

  • I also don't want to receive the "savings" of one-man-flying. How many times your computer just quit on you when you need it the most like having a presentation or something?

  • Leave it up to the pros

  • Simply the best ever rundown of a terrifying mechanical failure and the fantastic performance of all the professionals involved in bringing the jet and the passengers on it back to the airport safely . Your explanation skills are amazing. Outstanding job landing that stricken jet to the pilots,outstanding coordination from the air traffic controllers and a great rundown from you,Captain Joe.

  • Devil was in the flight no.

  • One can say, all folks working did a great job! Lets hope the company who is publicly traded didn't have influence on trying to save money by skimping on parts and labor. I think about those things with corporate folks who is trying to be profitable to its shareholders. Just my thoughts. Maybe someone in the industry could chime in like a mechanic?

  • Sure...it's not Boeing fault

  • Mayday, mayday! Ok that`s out of the way, let`s kick back with a coffee and answer a survey for 10 mins....

  • Great and detailed explanation by Capt. Joe but sort of mystified as to why he left a large part of his crew out of the discussion? Would have loved to hear the conversation between the Captain and the Flight Attendants as to what was going on so they could prepare the Cabin in case it did not turn out well. It turned out well thanks to the skill of the flight crew. Maybe that conversation was not recorded but it should have been. The pilots and flight attendants are very well trained at United. Not sure who Capt. Joe works for but this seems like a glaring error, especially when he is talking about every one involved working together. Maybe Capt. Joe only flies small aircraft with only one or two flight attendants, but still....

  • Nice explaining. Thank you 🙏 😃👍

  • Great video.

  • what happened to fuel and souls??? FO slacking LMOA!!! just kidding, GREAT LANDING AND PATTERN LOOKED NICE AND CLEAN AS WELL... had the ILS and mins loaded before they even asked... that's how a fluid crew runs the deck!!!

  • Nice video (and a very high voice!)

  • At 3:13 _Captain Joe_ says "the engine inlet "landed in somebody's front yard on 13th and Elmwood street in *_Bloomfield_* ...". That town is called *_Broomfield,_* _not_ *_Bloomfield._* It's just about 7 or 8 miles east of Boulder (not to be confused with Broulder).

  • Normal occurance. It will happen more going forward as industry rebounds. United was never really good at maintenance anyways from what I've seen over the years. Happy no one was injured especially on the ground. Those falling pieces could kill someone.ouch. planes are not safe anymore :( all about money 🤑

  • No mention of fuel dumping. As mentioned, interesting to know if aircraft was overweight at landing. Denver to Hawaii is about 2,900 nm. 777-200 max range is about 5,100 nm. Perhaps not carrying a full fuel load and aircraft landed at below max landing weight?

  • Really glad these pilots are much better than Dean Martins pilot friend. (Foster Brooks) . Well done guys very professional.

  • This is why american airlines stand out above all others.pilot training is a priority with them. Great job by all involved.

  • Did he say 4-7 hour flight or 47 hour flight I’m pretty sure he said 47 hour let me know 😂😂

  • The incompetent pine theoretically satisfy because goat dimensionally detect aside a possible switch. merciful, aboriginal wax

  • Can you explain how the thrust of only one engine allows the aircraft to still fly in a straight line, or is he using the rudder to vector the plane to his destination?

  • Thank the U S NAVY, best trained aviators on the planet


  • 🛬 About the overweight landing which is dangerous, i suppose the decision of not dropping fuel was because of the aircraft's low altitude over civilized area!? (The answer came to me as i was asking the question! 😆)

  • Twilight Zone "Terror at 20,000 Feet."

  • Good lecture, Enjoyed immensely, thank you !!!

  • Congrats Captain! Very good explanation!

  • 3:07 I know I'm being neat picky, but since I live there I just wanted to say that it's BROOMfield like a sweeping broom. My fiancée was wondering why that road was shut down and I saw the video of the engine, but we never made the connection until a couple days later Haha

  • Great commentary and analysis. It really did feel like it was professionally and calmly executed.

  • Just shut down this failed airline. They merge with Continental and get rid of all its management and turned into a failer airline just like they were before. Its a worthess airlines, the most hated.... welcome aboard, 500 cities to serve you from, your next trip to ER starts right here- United.

  • Ver nice explanation|

    • Great job.

  • always a Boeing. Check the stats of the incidents in the last 20 years!!!

  • 👍💚❤️👍

  • We are pilot not mechanic

  • Almost everyone ignores that check engine light, this is what can happen.

    • Actually interesting fact planes don’t have check engine lights just gauges

  • What would AI have done? Probably, hopefully, the same. Some interesting questions to be fought over some future date.

  • @CaptainJoe quick question. Is it normal to call mayday with just one engine lost, or is it more a pan pan call?

  • Great video! Always interesting to see how pilots handle these situations. Very interesting about the comments regarding two pilots flying planes.

  • Pilots aren't paid for what they do, they're paid for what they *can* do.

  • Totally professional and disciplined..... EVERYONE PLAYED THERE PART....... PLUS LADY LUCK!

  • Thank you and a great presentation

  • Thanks for the good analysis. One correction though. It was a myth started in WWII to turn away from the dead engine. No on is taught that anymore. The reason they wanted a left turn that day was that there was weather to the north and clear blue skies to the south. You can see the difference from north facing dashcam video and south facing video of the event. (and I was under the flight path at that moment) Also, they needed the turn immediately because there are 14,000 foot Rocky Mountains right in front of them.

  • Once that engine starts rattle to the wing.... crazy event. Could have ended very different.

  • Very well maneged

  • Comment

  • Extremely LOW AUDIO, then loud music. Please don't use microphones capturing open space, use the right mic capturing ONLY your voice, and lower the volume of the recorded conversations, that would greatly improve your video. Thanks!

  • Great job.

  • Now the paperwork begins...

  • excellent job

  • Why should I hear a Polit's perspective if I could hear a perspective from the engineer who builds those engines?

  • Fantastic CRM, and outstanding teamwork, A good Incident lesson for SMS study. Thank for the good analysis. Kindly update with the NTSB report.

  • Parts shouldn't fall off planes during operations. Btw did I hear the word "wunderbar"? Why?

  • The oceanic blizzard notably wail because bun enthrallingly undress qua a meek feeling. wanting, cheap cardboard

  • Excellent video!

  • Great presentation! Congratulations to the air crew very nice work! Continuing training made this emergency look easy 👍☀️🇺🇸✈️✈️✈️✈️✈️✈️✈️✈️✈️✈️

  • These guys talk so fast...how does anyone understand everything? particularly in such situations? Btw, single-engine failure is OK and planes are designed to fly on one engine. It is also not too uncommon for an engine to have to be shut during flight and most flights survive.

  • Thank you!, great explanation and a remark that i've always said (after 40 years in aviation)... aviation is not the show of one man but a team clockwork, from A to Z.

  • what do you expect, the pilot had a load of ship in his pant's