The Boeing 737-200 (ICAO: B737 / WAKE: HEAVY) is a short- to medium-range twinjet narrow-body airliner. Created in Second Life by Dani Aircraft, the aircraft was based on the real-life 737-200 manufactured by Boeing.


The Real Life 737-200 is a 737-100 with an extended fuselage, launched by an order from United Airlines in 1965. The -200 was rolled out on June 29, 1967, and entered service at United in April 1968. The 737-200 Advanced is an improved version of the -200, introduced into service by All Nippon Airways on May 20, 1971. The -200 Advanced has improved aerodynamics, automatic wheel brakes, more powerful engines, more fuel capacity, and longer range than the 100. Boeing also provided the 737-200C (Convertible), which allowed for conversion between passenger and cargo use and the 737-200QC (Quick Change), which facilitated a rapid conversion between roles. The 1,095th and last delivery of a -200 series aircraft was in August 1988 to Xiamen Airlines. Many 737-200s have been phased out or replaced by newer 737 versions. In July 2015, there were a combined 99 Boeing 737-200s in service, mostly with "second and third tier" airlines, and those of developing nations.

Dani's Airplane's 737-200 Had APU System and Have two Variants (Normal and Adult).


  • Pilot/co-pilot's heads-up display (HUD) attachment.
  • Pilot / co-pilot control.
  • Working cockpit instruments with clickable switches.
  • Animated components (engines, doors, flaps, ailerons, rudder, landing gear etc.).
  • Interior lighting (cockpit and cabin).
  • Exterior lighting (landing light, navigation lights, strobes, and beacon).
  • Electrical System.
  • Independent engines.
  • Crosswind System.
  • Optional fuel system (Dani Fuel).
  • In-flight passenger entertainment.
  • Included liveries, proprietary paint application system.
  • Rezable ground-support props (pushback tug).


See also