US controllers have revealed a conceivable new blemish in Boeing’s grieved 737 Max flying machine that is probably going to push back dry runs.
The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) said it had distinguished the “potential hazard” during test system tests, yet did not uncover subtleties.
Boeing’s top-selling flying machine was grounded in March after two accidents.
The organization is redesigning the flying machine’s flight control framework, which is the focal point of accident agents.
The control framework can help keep a plane from slowing down.
In a tweet, the FAA stated: “On the latest issue, the FAA’s procedure is intended to find and feature potential dangers. The FAA as of late found a potential hazard that Boeing must relieve.”
A source acquainted with the circumstance told the BBC: “”During test system testing a week ago at Boeing, FAA aircraft testers found an issue that influenced their capacity to rapidly and effectively pursue the required recuperation strategies for rampant stabilizer trim (ie, to stop stabilizers on the flying machine’s tail moving wildly).
“The issue was followed to how information is being prepared by the flight PC.”
A month ago, the FAA demonstrated that endorsement of Boeing’s progressions to the 737 Max could come in late June. That would have permitted practice runs toward the beginning of July.