The FAA says there is no timeline for how long it will take to complete the review or if it will lead to any changes in the design or production of the 787. While this takes place, 50 Dreamliners have been delivered to airlines with more than 150 Dreamliner flights every day around the world.
More Problems, Shares under pressure
Overnight in Japan two more Dreamliners experienced problems. One All Nippon Airways (ANA) 787 had an oil leak while a different ANA Dreamliner suffered a cracked windshield.
The problems generated headlines, but a spokesperson for ANA told CNBC the cracked windshield is not a major concern.
"Cracks appear a few times every year in other planes as well and we do not see this as a sign of a fundamental problem with the aircraft. We are confident of the safety of the Dreamliner and currently have no plan to conduct any actions to our remaining 787s," said Megumi Tezuka, spokesperson for All Nippon Airways.
Airline analysts told CNBC Friday that the Federal Aviation Administration's planned review of Boeing's 787 Dreamliner is certainly not routine, the issues with the new jet are not life-threatening at this point. (Read More: Dreamliner Unlikely to Be Grounded, Analysts Tell CNBC.)
"This has to be put into context," Carter Copeland of Barclays Capital said in a "
" interview. "The 787 has had significantly fewer in-flight diversion, significantly fewer shutdowns than we saw with the 777 in the mid-90s."
—By CNBC's Phil LeBeau; Follow him on Twitter