Boeing received more than 250 orders of its refurbished 777 aircraft at the event, bringing in more than $100 billion for the Chicago-based company, based on list prices. Major Persian Gulf carriers bought the biggest share of the airliners: The Emirates ordered 150 and Qatar 50.
(Read more: 10 most expensive corporate jets on the market)
"The 777 is a money plane," he said. "They're going to make a fortune on each plane they make."
Cramer warned investors against cashing in on the stock, as Boeing seems to be in the second year of a seven-year cycle it follows when it rolls out a new aircraft.
Boeing shares jumped in premarket trading Monday, and its stock reached a 52-week high of $142 a share within the first 30 minutes of the session.
The prediction of strong, long-lasting performance at Boeing comes despite labor strife among union workers and the crash of a Boeing 737 jet in Russia this weekend in which 50 passengers died.
"If [Boeing CEO Jim McNerney] is able to get the labor costs under control, then the next thing you know you've got a company that could have a multiyear move," Cramer said. "It's been the best-performing stock in the Dow. It is so not done. … These orders verify that this company has got a road map that could easily last, frankly, 10 to 15 years of upside."
(Read more: Boeing hits all-time highs despite union rejection)
The heightened attention on Dubai represents a shift in the aerospace industry, according to Cramer.
"What's incredible here is the fulcrum for all aerospace used to be the Paris Airshow," he said. "And now there's a gigantic shift to Dubai."