Boeing Facts - Black lines on the wings

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  • tiffany51793
    tiffany51793 10 days ago

    Hi! May I know what about in Airbus? any black lines?

  • tryithere
    tryithere 25 days ago

    Do they heat the fuel before it goes into the combustion chamber on a plane?

  • Big Squeeze
    Big Squeeze Month ago

    I'd think just a LITTLE lightweight insulation would help. Maybe the outer wing skin IS the fuel tank???

  • daniel kinney
    daniel kinney Month ago

    GINGER this guy is so handsome

  • Mark Webster
    Mark Webster Month ago

    What is that mini turbine that pops out below the plane in an emergency? 🤔

  • William Southard
    William Southard Month ago

    Love the info, I always wondered about these things , great job thanks.

  • Peter
    Peter Month ago

    Why not heat the fuel tanks?

  • tradjazzer
    tradjazzer Month ago +1

    very interesting, thank you.

  • Internet Quality Police

    I downloaded the App. It spammed the shit of of me, so I deleted it. But some of these videos I find quite interesting. They answer questions I didn't know I had.

  • Straight Talk
    Straight Talk Month ago +1

    Good job man🛫

  • Anyone
    Anyone Month ago

    If you're in a hurry it's at 5:39

  • Hofner Bass
    Hofner Bass Month ago

    Get to the point more quickly.... at times, it's painful to watch

  • Jvlivs Caesar
    Jvlivs Caesar Month ago

    I heard the Idiot Prime Minister of Canada calls this guy, "Peopletour Pilot" to make it gender neutral Ha Ha. Trudeau's brain is on "Neutral"

  • Eliot Francis
    Eliot Francis Month ago

    Excellent clear explanation. Thanks for posting.

  • mioieiingura
    mioieiingura Month ago

    Can you descent up?

  • king513 king513
    king513 king513 Month ago

    one I noticed to all these youtube presentors. they just want to talk and prolong their faces on the screen. BLAH BLAH BLAH BLAH BLAH BLAH...Am I the only one who noticed that.... Blah blah blah blah and all about blah blah blah blah..
    why not go straight to the point.... the black lines are for people not to walk beyond and foreign matter should not be present on those lines. period.

  • carolyn haney
    carolyn haney Month ago

    I am offended by your Budda in the background. Budda is dead and he was a false god therefore and sending people to Hell.

  • Hanz Choloburger
    Hanz Choloburger Month ago

    I am a first time subscriber!!!I love what you said!!

  • MJ Phillips
    MJ Phillips Month ago

    One would think they would have come up with fuel cycling to a warmer center tank and into the outer tanks.

  • Ramesh Sharma
    Ramesh Sharma Month ago

    Just wondering can the critical areas of the wings heated using heat from the engine or some other device like the pitot tube.

  • airborne1
    airborne1 2 months ago

    I’ve seen the black strips only on a few 737’s, but not all. My second point is that if the black lines are there, does that mean the captain will have to do a visual flight check from within the cabin (in addition to checking the underside of the aircraft) before takeoff to see if frost has accumulated outside of the wing area defined by the black lines? Obviously, he can’t see the wing’s upper surface from below the aircraft.

  • Deryl Van Clieaf
    Deryl Van Clieaf 2 months ago

    Why not just paint the wing black? Or use heat absorbing materials

  • Mishka
    Mishka 2 months ago

    sounds like a fairly easy issue to address....just add a wire mesh heater blanket to the tanks.....a little weight but not much....

  • TORMY VAN COOL
    TORMY VAN COOL 2 months ago

    -56° you meant ... :)

  • Bill Woo
    Bill Woo 3 months ago

    One of the most fascinating technical explanations yet on the channel - and that is saying a LOT. This is the most consistently interesting channel of any discipline. It's always, always interesting, relevant, understandable, sometimes strongly surprising, and always, always, on a topic that I either have wondered about for years, and if not, something that I became fascinated with during the podcast.
    So after seeing so many wondrous, outstanding videos on Mentour, to say this is one of the most fascinating, as he explains the sloshing and frost issue - that's saying a LOT.

  • Barbara Iverson
    Barbara Iverson 3 months ago

    Was the increase in efficiency of the wing worth the time and expense of the additional de-icing that the thinner design requires?

  • Jamal Turner
    Jamal Turner 3 months ago

    I always thought it outline the fuel tanks in the wing

  • William Russ
    William Russ 3 months ago

    Once in Accra, Ghana, my PrivatAir (contracted by Lufthansa) pilot had the plane de-iced even though it was 30c outside.

  • my name
    my name 3 months ago

    Does the temperature of the fuel have any influence on hoses, rails, the engines? Does the fuel expand or shrink in volume because of the temperature? The fuel itself doesn't freeze I guess?

  • Grumpy Oldfart
    Grumpy Oldfart 3 months ago

    Don't 737's have fuel re circulation valves to keep fuel warm by passing the fuel through heat exchangers?

  • tie oneon
    tie oneon 3 months ago

    So you take off on a good weather day you're way up there and precip...unexpected...occurs and the wings get wet and then b/c of the air temp the freeze happens ...what is the procedure ...is there any while in the air? thanks

  • Agent Bertram
    Agent Bertram 3 months ago

    Do you not have de-icing heat pads built into the wing under the outer skin?

  • Shaukat Ali Khan
    Shaukat Ali Khan 3 months ago

    explained very Well (Nice)

  • violaorulez
    violaorulez 4 months ago

    while at the gate, ground personel or the flight crew might be inspecting the wings. But what if they get iced while heading to the runway? who is looking them?

  • Paris Hilarion
    Paris Hilarion 4 months ago

    two questions please:
    1. if the fuel is cold inside the tanks, how long will the de-icing last before the ice forms again? What exactly is the de-icing fluid, because you said it is bad for the environment?
    2. Why the engineers do not use some form of heating (via a heat exchanger) to warm up the fuel faster, inside the tanks? I assume you may say there is a fire hazard from electricity, but how about refrigerant or other medium?

  • abreeq chaudhry
    abreeq chaudhry 4 months ago +1

    ive been watching you for 3 years

  • Turbo Mini TV
    Turbo Mini TV 4 months ago +1

    Why not just heat the fuel via a heat exchange using waste engine heat?

    • Turbo Mini TV
      Turbo Mini TV 4 months ago

      Ahh ok, thanks for the reply. I suppose the huge amount of cold air blasting over the wings has rather a big cooling effect.

    • Mentour Pilot
      Mentour Pilot  4 months ago +1

      We do use the oil to partly heat the fuel but the volume is just to big.

  • James Avram
    James Avram 4 months ago

    I am a Boeing quality inspector currently working on the 737 lines in Renton,WA. I’ve been with both McDonell Douglas and Boeing for over 28 years working on and inspecting Aircraft. That being said your videos I find are around 99% accurate and well narrated with good explanations. Keep up the great work as your helping the flying public understand why it is we do things and how it affects them!

  • robert hensen
    robert hensen 4 months ago

    the black lines sound like a bandaid for a desine floor

  • cmetube
    cmetube 4 months ago

    The Boeing 737-700 sucks. Admit it. Boeing cheats and designed a bad plane. They are too cheap to replace it. Black lines are the worst of all engineering hacks, defrauding customers, airports and regulatory bodies.

  • Rudolf Abelin
    Rudolf Abelin 4 months ago

    Thank you Petter! I now understand the helicopter scene, after many years, in "The Day After Tomorrow". I really thank you!!!

  • Comic Book Guy
    Comic Book Guy 4 months ago

    I've always wondered what those big, long, flat things, which stick-out from the sides of the plane, are; what do call them, wangs?

  • Greg Faris
    Greg Faris 5 months ago

    For those of you who could not understand his accent, he is saying “Cold Soak Fuel Frost”. Excellent video otherwise. Thanks!

  • mrxexes
    mrxexes 5 months ago

    Hi I am a casual watcher, who finds your videos very fascinating.
    But I have a question (forgive me if its a silly one), is it possible and/or cheaper to have some sort of heating element on the wings to cut down wing freezing?

  • Igor Kosarev
    Igor Kosarev 5 months ago

    very good explanation!) TNX

  • Mikey Mike
    Mikey Mike 5 months ago

    Maybe a silly question, but could they not use heaters in the tanks? Or would they still not be efficient enough to warm the fuel?

  • Les B
    Les B 5 months ago

    Off-topic, but something I like is when taxiing, if already cleared for takeoff before final turn into the runway the pilot will kick the engines up while still in that last turn. That is SO COOL.

  • LancerStride !
    LancerStride ! 5 months ago

    What about that auto de-ice... (I dont know the technical term) when the engine bleed blows hot air over the control surfaces? I thought that was the norm now?

  • Mark Hammer
    Mark Hammer 5 months ago

    Your videos are totally awesome except I think my family thanks I'm watching porn.

  • Alexander Russkov
    Alexander Russkov 5 months ago

    Thank you for explanation, but I think, the principal reason is not frosting itself (of course, it has effect), but functioning of high-lift devices in wings. Also frosting takes place during flight at altitudes some kilometers due to presence of supercooled water. So aircraft has heating systems to prevent frosting in critical regions. From your explanation frosting during landing is critical only for next take-off, so in warm weather one should just wait for frost to melt, if he doesn't hurry?

  • René Gerritsen
    René Gerritsen 5 months ago

    But there is so much heat coming off the engines. I know you use that heat to de-ice the leading edge, why not use a heat exchanger to heat the surface area of the wings above the tanks?

  • fred a
    fred a 5 months ago

    Those are the tanks that hold the chem trail chemicals. Don’t believe this guy.

  • Angie Labelle
    Angie Labelle 5 months ago

    What is the name and artist of your theme music? It's infectious! Can I buy it somewhere?

  • Pete Sheppard
    Pete Sheppard 5 months ago

    It seems crazy that a thin, almost invisible layer of frost can kill the lift and keep a plane from taking off, but that is absolute truth. As a general aviation pilot, I've had to scrape frost off more than once. Some small airports use an alcohol solution applied with a hand sprayer to deice GA aircraft

  • Chaos Fox
    Chaos Fox 5 months ago

    Is there a reason airplanes cannot be fitted with the same kind of lines on the back windows of some vehicles to help with defrosting?

  • tiortedrootsky
    tiortedrootsky 5 months ago

    Very interesting

  • Unspeakable gamester
    Unspeakable gamester 5 months ago

    What airline does Mentour fly for? Ryanair? xD

    • Dylan
      Dylan 2 months ago

      Unspeakable gamester Yes he does fly for Ryanair

  • T Rex
    T Rex 5 months ago

    @mentour aviation how come Boeing stuck with the thinner wing design when they realised the wing icing effect?

  • John Wright
    John Wright 5 months ago

    I would think that heater strip elements of some sort could be imbedded into the surface of the wings to assist in deicing them, similar to the defrost elements imbedded in the back window of many automobiles.

  • EMU EMPIRE
    EMU EMPIRE 5 months ago +1

    Can you do a video on the 777x. I would love to learn more about the folding wing tips

    • Mentour Pilot
      Mentour Pilot  5 months ago

      am no expert but I will see what I can do.

  • riphaven
    riphaven 5 months ago +1

    remember, "BLACK LINES MATTER"

  • Fire Horse
    Fire Horse 5 months ago

    Why are there black holes in space ?

  • HP McDoogle
    HP McDoogle 5 months ago

    Question: Why is there a black circle painted on some 737 nose cones?

  • Brian Rogers
    Brian Rogers 5 months ago

    Have they thought of heat tracing the wings?

  • Shawn Elliott
    Shawn Elliott 5 months ago

    I figured they outlined the fuel tanks, I just didn't know why.

  • dannydaw59
    dannydaw59 5 months ago

    Why not just put heating elements in the wings like a electric blanket? Saves time and money and more convenient for the pilot. The process could be automated.

  • Kandela Brown
    Kandela Brown 5 months ago

    Can’t the fuel be warmed up with a heater gadget?

  • qiansview
    qiansview 5 months ago

    Do you need to de icing the fuselage or any other part of the aircraft?

  • mikemoair
    mikemoair 6 months ago

    always turn the radar on when taking off baby

  • Sven Derfoldy
    Sven Derfoldy 6 months ago

    Thanks, I always though they were check strips across rivits to visually see rivit cracks

  • Johnny Draco
    Johnny Draco 6 months ago

    How are the wings attached to the body of the plane?
    What is the "average" weight of each wing when fully loaded?
    The frame of the plane, both body and wings, is made of what metal?
    What is the average thickness of the wings?
    Besides "fuel tanks" in the wings, how many miles of electrical wiring does each wing have? How many electrical "controls"?

  • 123456785534
    123456785534 6 months ago

    I like boeing 737 some day I like to meet you in person

  • Yıldıray Öztürk
    Yıldıray Öztürk 6 months ago

    What about fuel warming in this thinner wings. How is a plane affecting from this ? For example you are in Doha , outside is 50 celsius and your plane is waiting 6 hours for take off ?

  • Stephen Woods
    Stephen Woods 6 months ago

    I wonder how difficult it would be to provide some heating elements on the outside of the fuel tanks but inside the skin of the wings to control the icing better? Would it be cheaper and easier and better for the environment?

  • Steven Franklin
    Steven Franklin 6 months ago

    What are the black lines on airbus planes for?What are the black lines on a Boeing 757 767 777 for?What is the black line close to the wing evacuation arrows for?

  • Steven Franklin
    Steven Franklin 6 months ago

    What are the black lines on airbus planes for?What are the black lines on a Boeing 757 767 777 for?What is the black line close to the wing evacuation arrows for?

  • Daniel Ljungmark
    Daniel Ljungmark 6 months ago

    I once flew from Sturup to Las Palmas with a MD83. Due to headwind we needed to land in Faro, Portugal, to fill up the tanks. Before takeoff the captain took a bottle of vodka from the taxfree trolley and put it on the Wings as de-iceing 😂. I saw it with my own eyes and he actually explained for us what he’d been doing. This was 1994.

  • Josip Vrandecic
    Josip Vrandecic 6 months ago

    Thanks a lot Sir !

  • Interstellar Axeman
    Interstellar Axeman 6 months ago

    You explain things very well...concise, easy to comprehend, and pleasantly clear. Great new channel for me..

  • yendak
    yendak 6 months ago

    Is there a video about why ice on the wings is undesired, maybe even dangerous?
    Does it affect aerodynamics so heavily?

    • mako88sb
      mako88sb 6 months ago

      Yes, it can certainly cause problems. There are some Air Crash Investigation or Mayday episodes that talk about it. Google "Mayday S09E06 Snowbound Cold Case" and "Air Crash İnvestigation ~ S07E08 Frozen in Flight"

  • zenosxr
    zenosxr 6 months ago

    Love your video's.. I initially wanted to be a commercial pilot but in my country they no longer offer financial aide for this and you are just expected to do it after military service or pay your way through...I love flight and flying, but most of my time has been spent in simulators unfortunately.

  • MovieMan1953
    MovieMan1953 6 months ago

    Thanks to people like you, I learn something every day !!!

  • keith beattie
    keith beattie 6 months ago

    Great explanation again, keep up the good work.

  • Folk
    Folk 6 months ago +1

    Is it not a practical solution to port som of the heat produced by the combustion to the tanks, preventing the fuel from reaching this low temperature? I.e some kind of heat exchanger tubing?

    • Mentour Pilot
      Mentour Pilot  6 months ago +1

      It is actually being done by using the fuel to cool the oil and fuel pumps but the amount of fuel makes it impossible to hear it all.

  • Johnnie Welborn, Jr.
    Johnnie Welborn, Jr. 6 months ago

    Very intriguing and well explained. The 737's have always been my favorite birds but I never really investigated the design differences in the NG's. Always a pleasure to get a few minutes to watch your different subjects, though, even though I'm not likely to ever fly anything GA with the least bit of deicing capability. I'll certainly think about it the next time I deliver one of Global Ground Support's deicing trucks, though (I've hauled several out of Olathe, KS to various US airports). Thanks for sharing these vids. :)

  • Mauro Candiago
    Mauro Candiago 6 months ago

    never noticed those black lines.... always been checking that the screws on the wings were fixed properly

  • Syamprasad A. P.
    Syamprasad A. P. 6 months ago

    Thank you very much. Nice description, no exaggeration, exactly up to the point to follow. Also the examples are quite relevant and easy to understand.

  • Thomas Lefebvre
    Thomas Lefebvre 6 months ago

    What kind of chemical do they use to De Ice ?

  • Gaurav Parakh
    Gaurav Parakh 6 months ago

    As always excellent video! Please make a separate podcast on fire system and how do they work
    Thanks in advance!

  • Mike Wasko
    Mike Wasko 6 months ago

    The amazing thing is technology is developed though trial and error. The amount of testing needed for what seems to be a non issue is very costly !
    I haul the GE 90s from GEs test plant in peebles Ohio to Boeing's plant in Everett WA and I've been talking with the poeple who are testing the new 90X and the process of developing this engine is mind blowing ..good news though, the 1st production 90x will be shipped this summer to Boeing! We had to do some testing oursevles and have a trailer built to get this massive engine lower to the ground in order to haul it with legal oversize specs with out police escorts for 2400 mi ..the engine has been back and forth from peebles OH to Victorville CA where they have been testing it on a 747 (GEs test plane).they have chosen red for the covers and engine stands ,so it really sticks out in travel ..we will soon see the 777x with the two giant 90x engines flying very soon I'm our sky's. It will be an amazing thing to see ..the GE 90 is very big but wait till you see this 90x ,it's crazy and will blow your mind.I never thought I'd see a fan case that stands over 15 ft tall

  • Gary Odle
    Gary Odle 6 months ago

    Good explanation. The fact that they look so cool is just a bonus.

  • Stanley Allan
    Stanley Allan 6 months ago

    Thank you Mentour.
    Very informative and easy to understand video.
    Well done!

  • signman Bob
    signman Bob 6 months ago

    Sometime maybe you can explain what are the different deicing fluids and what is the purpose of having different deicing fluids.

  • Sheila Walker
    Sheila Walker 6 months ago

    If I see folks walking on the wing spraying the wings with what looks like a weed killer sprayer, I'm going to walk.

  • Frankie R
    Frankie R 6 months ago

    How does the anti ice for wings help?

  • CPR-Dad
    CPR-Dad 6 months ago

    Black Lines Matter

  • Tom Winds
    Tom Winds 6 months ago

    What happens when the plane is 35K ft in the air and it is very cold there ? Will ice form on the wings and how do you deal with it ?

    • blindleader42
      blindleader42 6 months ago

      There's very little moisture in the air at cruising altitude. You need high humidity to get any condensation.

  • Randall Carson
    Randall Carson 6 months ago

    Thank You for taking time to explain this! Do you have any advice or suggestions for Amateur Radio Operators using a (walkie talkie) handheld vhf/uhf on board? Are they allowed?

  • rvnmedic1968
    rvnmedic1968 6 months ago

    Aviation fans can always learn something new via your videos. Very interesting re the fuel temp at altitude and then the effects upon landing. I guess the Boeing engineers might have thought to put a few channels around the tanks and have some engine exhaust gas run through it to keep the fuel warm. Thanks, Captain!

  • Joe Johal
    Joe Johal 6 months ago

    Came across this by accident. Love it.