Qantas stands for Queensland and Northern Territory Aerial Services. Its biggest hub is Sydney-Kingsford/Smith Airport. It is Australia's largest airline, and the second oldest in the world, after KLM.
Qantas operates from the following places:
Out-of-country hubs and Focus CitiesEdit
Boeing 777-9X (Ordered)
Boeing 777-8X (Ordered)
QantasLink is operated by Qantas.
Qantas is the second oldest airline that still exists today, behind KLM.
Its first flight was from Sydney to Los Angeles and back. Today, this route uses an Airbus A380-800.
Really Bad ReviewsEdit
As Qantas continued moving passengers to/from Roblox, people ended up giving numerous complaints and the staff hated it. So they tried to fix up all of their complaints as soon as possible. Later overtime, somebody, an unknown ROBLOX user, put Qantas on his 3 worst airlines, at #3, and JetEire at #2and RoAir at #1.
Service Improves QuicklyEdit
As soon as Qantas got the new A380s, the staff wanted to get rid of their old 747-400s. This was making Qantas' passengers happy, especially those flying to/from Los Angeles. Qantas got a whole bunch of A380s, and was the 3rd to actually put them into service, after Singapore Airlines and Emirates.
Qantas now stands at one of the best airlines on Roblox with over 300 members, owned by captain1111123.
On 2014, Emirates and Qantas started a partnership to connect Dubai passengers and Sydney passengers.
Accidents and IncidentsEdit
Qantas has had a bunch of accidents in the past, but only a few right now.
Qantas flight 1Edit
Qantas flight 1 was a Boeing 747-400 operating from Sydney to Bangkok. On September 1, 1999, the aircraft overshot the runway. Everyone got out of the aircraft in time. Today, this flight number is used as a flight from Sydney to New York-JFK via Los Angeles.
Qantas flight 32Edit
Qantas flight 32 was an Airbus A380 operating from London to Sydney with a stopover at Singapore. On November 4, 2010, the A380's number 2 engine blew up in mid air. All 469 people on board got out of the aircraft long after it landed, though the number 1 engine was unable to shut down. If the aircraft ended up crashing into the ground, then this accident would have surpassed the 1996 Chakri Dadri mid-air collision as the third deadliest aviation accident, no matter how many survivors there would be. This aircraft would also have been the second deadliest single-plane disaster ever, after Japan Airlines flight 123.