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LAX: The Longest Day

On his way home from a conference in Sacramento with a quick jaunt to Las Vegas, Roger begins to suspect his plane might be in trouble when a minor electrical surge sets off the cabin call lights. Using his status as LAX tower supervisor and experience as a flight engineer, he attempts to gain control of the situation, only to discover the plane is experiencing a massive power failure as the control instruments slowly start to fail. In the LAX control tower Harley attempts to guide the distressed plane in for a safe landing while Tony keeps Roger's wife comforted in the terminal.

Source: NBC.com

Episode Info
Episode number: 1x3
Production Number: 103
Airdate: Monday September 27th, 2004

Alternate Airdates:

NL (RTL 8) Jan 11, 2009

Guest Stars
David ClennonDavid Clennon
As Ralph Gravis
Johnny VenokurJohnny Venokur
As Paparazzi
Sharon LealSharon Leal
As Monique DeSouza
Abigail MarloweAbigail Marlowe
As Flight Attendant Petra
Beverly LeechBeverly Leech
As Captain Rachel Tyrell
Bill JacobsonBill Jacobson
As Air Marshall
James GammonJames Gammon
As Bill Blakely
Nancy LinariNancy Linari
As Flight Attendant Gayle
Ryan HoneyRyan Honey
As Fletcher
Sarah BuehlerSarah Buehler
As Teenager
Sharon BrathwaiteSharon Brathwaite
As Classmate Jill
Vincent JerosaVincent Jerosa
As Classmate Artie
Main Cast
Heather LocklearHeather Locklear
As Harley Random
Blair UnderwoodBlair Underwood
As Roger De Souza
Paul LeydenPaul Leyden
As Tony Magulia
Frank John HughesFrank John Hughes
As Henry Engels
Wendy HoopesWendy Hoopes
As Betty
Episode Goofs
When Roger is checking the diagnostics in the cockpit, the monitor shows the 3-way diagram of a Boeing 727. But in the landing shot near the end of the episode, it shows a Boeing 737.

The distance between Los Angeles and Las Vegas is about 250 miles, which is less than an hour flight. The plane could have landed back in Las Vegas with McCarran Intl. Airport's help, instead of doing a risky smog landing at a busy LAX, or they could have tried the four other large airports around Los Angeles; John Wayne, Burbank, Long Beach and Ontario.

On the Boeing 727, the FE (Flight Engineer) panel is on the right, not the left side of the cockpit. Also, even on the 727-232ADV, there is no computer monitor on the FE panel or on the main instrument panel, let alone a touch screen. It is all analog gauges, switches and knobs.

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