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Aviation Fire ExpertsThe National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) is investigating the October 28, 2016, Boeing 767 engine failure at Chicago’s O’ Hare airport. Flight 383 was taking off when a fuel leak resulted in a fire under the right wing. Investigators are analyzing a high pressure turbine disk from the General Electric CF6-80 engine which broke into at least four pieces. Aviation fire experts at GE have said the disk “operates in one of the harshest environments of a jet engine, especially at aircraft takeoff.”

The NTSB issued an investigative update November 4, 2016.

As a result of the uncontained engine failure, a fuel leak resulted in a pool fire under the right wing. The majority of the stage 2 disk was recovered and sent to the NTSB laboratory in Washington, DC for examination. One of the fractures exhibited features consistent with fatigue cracking initiating at an internal inclusion near the forward side of the hub’s inner bore.

Ongoing metallurgical examinations of the disk will focus on detailed characterization of the inclusion and the fracture surfaces…

The majority of the stage 2 disk was recovered and sent to the NTSB laboratory in Washington, DC for examination. One of the fractures exhibited features consistent with fatigue cracking initiating at an internal inclusion near the forward side of the hub’s inner bore. (See image below.)

Engine and wing debris were found in the area around the gouge mark on the runway.

Aviation fire experts conduct engineering and accident investigations, as well as aviation safety assessments. As expert witnesses, they provide a cohesive focus in the aviation lawsuit.  By explaining the scientific aspects of a specific incident to the court, they play a key role in analyzing commercial and private aircraft fires. Retaining the most qualified expert is critical in aviation litigation.