A narrow-body aircraft or single-aisle aircraft is an airliner arranged along a single aisle permitting up to 6-abreast seating in a cabin below 4 metres (13 ft) of width.
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The Boeing 737 is a narrow-body aircraft produced by Boeing at its Renton Factory in Washington. Developed to supplement the Boeing 727 on short and thin routes, the twinjet retains the 707 fuselage cross-section and nose with two underwing turbofans.
Boeing planned for the aircraft to offer the lowest fuel burn per passenger-kilometer of any narrow-body airliner. On August 31, 1978, Eastern Air Lines and British Airways became the first carriers to publicly commit to the 7N7 when they announced launch orders totaling 40 aircraft for the 7N7-200 version.
The Airbus A321 is a narrow-body (single-aisle) aircraft with a retractable tricycle landing gear and is powered by two wing pylon-mounted turbofan engines. It is a low-wing cantilever monoplane with a conventional tail unit having a single vertical stabilizer and rudder.
Plus, have you ever seen anything referring to the Dash 8 as a narrow-body, because I've only heard "turboprop airliner" and "regional airliner".--Chuckmorris812 02:11, 27 December 2013 (UTC) External links modified (January 2018) Hello fellow Wikipedians, I have just modified one external link on Narrow-body aircraft.
The Boeing 737 Next Generation, commonly abbreviated as 737NG, or 737 Next Gen is a narrow-body aircraft powered by two engines and produced by Boeing Commercial Airplanes. Launched in 1993 as the third generation derivative of the Boeing 737 , it has been produced since 1997  and is an upgrade of the 737 Classic (−300/-400/-500) series.
A narrow-body Boeing 737 of Lufthansa in front of a wide-body Boeing 777 of Emirates A wide-body aircraft, also known as a twin-aisle aircraft, is an airliner with a fuselage wide enough to accommodate two passenger aisles with seven or more seats abreast. The typical fuselage diameter is 5 to 6 m (16 to 20 ft).
The Airbus A320 family are narrow-body (single-aisle) aircraft with a retractable tricycle landing gear and are powered by two wing pylon-mounted turbofan engines. After the oil price rises of the 1970s, Airbus needed to minimise the trip fuel costs of the A320.
A narrow-body aircraft or single-aisle aircraft is an airliner arranged along a single aisle permitting up to 6-abreast seating in a cabin below 4 m of width. A smaller, more common class of airliners is the narrow-body or single-aisle. Regional airliner Air cargo Farman F.60 Goliath Handley Page Type W Aircraft cabin