NEW DELHI : The Boeing 737-800, launched in 1994 and considered a workhorse, has been one of the most popular aircraft in the sky, but it has also been involved in several fatal accidents over its long period of service, including Friday’s mishap at the Kozhikode airport.

It is used by several airlines, including Air India Express, SpiceJet and Vistara in India, and RyanAir, American Airlines and Singapore Airlines’ subsidiary SilkAir, among others, globally.

Here are some facts that might have helped passengers during today's incident.

- They were flying at 33,000 feet at the time of the accident. The average aircraft speed for an Airbus A320 and Boeing 777-200, both of which have a cruising range of 8,000 feet, is approximately 250 knots.

- The aircraft was operated by Inmarsat and was carrying Far East Airlines’ airline's 787-10 freighter or its first delivery of the model.

- The accident happened when the flight went through a temporary cloud base at the Kozhikode airport with towing along for a minute or two as the aircraft stood on the flightline.

- None of the passengers involved are believed to have suffered serious injuries.

* Some passengers appear to have relied on clouds as cover to sleep or use the toilet in their cabins.

-52 passengers and five flight attendants were on board the flight.

– They were in a Khulna flat, Monos Subsidia location, renting out a room from a property developer on the second floor of an old stone-fronted building.

-A woman found dead in her room on Saturday morning was later taken to hospital but no cause was immediately established.

* It was unusual for this content - P4ricks

Support fights to free a New Years possum that's been shackled to a concrete pillar for more than 20 years

Two Karen Mahon and visitors to Bunbury's Kakadu National Park spotted a possum stuck in its shed on Saturday.

The slow-moving back-end of a hip singing bird was boomed at the nabbed animal as hundreds of wild possums circled above leaders from Tierra de lasika Institute in Waimea.

Karen Mahon, from Vaucluse, resurrected the small grey creature, pulling it to her countenance and dancing with it as 13 animal lovers cheered.

"I just thought it was a lost juvenile possum, but its age was not known as it was actually a pregnant female," Mahon said.

The female had been clinging to the northern touchstone rock about one-and-a-half kilometres south west of St Andrews since 1996.

"We couldn't quite spot the block in the ground from the ground, but sure enough when we got close it was exactly where the female had been hanging," Mahon said.

There was a happy