WICHITA, Kan. - One of the pilots of a Boeing 747 that landed at the wrong airport in Kansas in November wasn't sure they were landing at the right place, according a trade publication that obtained a copy of a training video that described what happened.

The training video was produced by Atlas Air Worldwide Holdings, which employed the pilots, and was obtained by Aviation International News. Atlas confirmed the accuracy of the AIN report on Tuesday but declined to provide the video to the Associated Press.

The Atlas pilots were flying a modified Boeing 747 called the "Dreamlifter," used to haul large sections of Boeing's new 787 from plants around the world, including the Boeing campus in North Charleston.

The crew was aiming to land at McConnell Air Force Base in Kansas, which is near a facility that makes portions of the 787. Instead, they landed at Col. James Jabara airport, 9 miles away.

AIN reported late Monday that an Atlas executive on the crew training video says the co-pilot's flight display had intermittent issues earlier in the flight, causing the pilots to be skeptical about the reliability of the plane's automation.

So although they were using the plane's instruments to guide them to McConnell, the flying pilot abandoned that approach and flew visually after spotting a brightly-lit runway slightly to his left. The pilot disconnected the autopilot and descended more rapidly toward that runway. The other pilot, who wasn't flying, "was uncertain about the runway's identity, but remained silent," according to AIN's description of the video.

The plane landed safely and flew the next day to its intended destination.

The incident is being investigated by the Federal Aviation Administration.

Boeing South Carolina is building an operations center for its 747 Dreamlifter fleet at Charleston International Airport.

The Post and Courier contributed to this report.