The Boeing 757 in 2014

The 757 was developed together with the 767 and introduced in 1983. By end 2014 this model remains in fleets as follows:

140 by Delta (soon all 199 seats)

98 by United  (maximum 182 seats)

75 by American Airlines (184 seats)

24 by Iceland Air (183 seats)

14 by Thomson Airways (221-223 seats)

13 by China Southern (191 seats)

12 by Condor (from Germany)

12 by Thomas Cook Airlines (Manchester)

11 by Jet2 (235 seats)

8 by Shanghai airlines (200 seats)

8 by Nordwind airlines

6 by Xiamen Air

6 by Uzbekistan airways

5 by Air Astana (with 166 seats)

5 by UT Air

4 by Ethiopian

2 by Air Baltic (leased out)

2 by West Jet (leased from TCA)

That's a total of 418 airlines. Subfleets included in the numbers above are:
the Boeing 757-300

21 by United (Ex-Continental) (213 seats)

16 by Delta (ex-Northwest) (224-234 seats)

13 by Condor (265 seats)

2 by Thomas Cook Airlines (Manchester)

1 by Iceland Air (222 seats)

Within the American legacy carriers a subfleet of international 757-200 is present:

18 by Delta (168-170 seats)

17 by American Airlines (176 seats)


Conclusion: as by the end of 2014 the Boeing 767 is fastly disappearing, the 757 which was developed together with it, has already almost vanished by the end of 2014 except with the American legacy carriers. Over 1.000 Boeing 757 airliners have been produced when production ceased in 2005, and only at least 418 remain in service in 2014. One thing is certain: the 757 is ready to leave the fleets. Although, for the longer flights, especially across the Atlantic, there is no replacement aircraft for the 757. So a few 757 might remain in service there.

Boeing in 2014


world

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