The Boeing 767 family is a complete family of airplanes providing maximum market versatility in the 200- to 300-seat market. It includes four models:
- 767-200ER (extended range),
- 767-300ER -- approximately 21 feet (6.43 m) longer than the 767-200ER,
- 767-400ER -- approximately 21 feet (6.43 m) longer than the 767-300ER,
- and a freighter based on the 767-300ER fuselage.
The Boeing 767's cabin is more than 4 feet (1.2 m) wider than single-aisle jetliners, and the 767's versatile design allows customers to select four, five, six, seven or eight abreast seating to best suit their operational requirements.
The extended-range airplanes typically have three-class seating of 181 to 245 passengers, using five-abreast, 747-sized first class seats; six-abreast business class and seven-abreast economy class.
Lower-deck volume available for baggage and cargo ranges from 2,875 cubic feet (81.4 cu m) for the 767-200 to 4,580 cubic feet (129.7 cu m) for the 767-400ER.
All three passenger models are offered in a variety of takeoff weights, which allow operators to choose only the amount of design weight needed to satisfy their requirements. These offer corresponding design ranges from 5,625 nautical miles (10,415 km) to nearly 6,600 nautical miles (12,223 km).
This range versatility gives the 767 family the ability to efficiently serve routes as short as U.S. domestic and pan-European to long-range flights over the North Atlantic and North Pacific. The 767 crosses the Atlantic from the United States to Europe more often than any other jetliner.
Schedule reliability -- -- an industry measure of departure from the gate within 15 minutes of scheduled time -- is over 98 percent for the 767. Fleet-wide, daily utilization -- the actual time the airplane spends in the air -- averages more than 10 hours.
Boeing has delivered more than 1,000 767s that are flown by over 120 operators around the world.