So this is something that's intrigued me for a while. I watch a lot of plane spotting videos and can't figure it out. The 767's main gear bogies naturally "hang" with the front lower than the rear. They tilt forward. I assume they were designed this way. Example: Most other aircraft with 4+ tire main bogies, including other Boeing aircraft, "hang" the bogies with the rear tires lower than the front. Example (757): Airbus A330s and A340s seem to REALLY drag the rear bogie tires: Why the differences here? It would seem to me that the way the 767's rear bogies hang, you'd get an oscillation at touch-down, where the bogie would rock fore-and-aft before settling down. It's curious that Boeing used "front hanging" bogies on the 767 and "rear hanging" bogies on most of its other aircraft. Is this simply a packaging thing for when the gear is stowed during flight?