Australian airline Qantas said Wednesday there were no changes to an order of 15 Dreamliner aircraft for its low-cost carrier Jetstar after Japan's two biggest airlines grounded the Boeing models.
The 787 Dreamliner has suffered more than a week of bad news, culminating in an emergency landing for an ANA jet on Wednesday, but Qantas said it was confident any problems would be fixed before it took delivery of the aircraft.
There was no immediate comment from other Dreamliner customers in Asia including in China, Singapore, South Korea and Vietnam.
"There are no changes to our order," a Qantas spokeswoman told AFP. "It's still going ahead."
All Nippon Airways -- the world's first carrier to receive the Dreamliner from Boeing after years of delays -- said a battery problem triggered a cockpit error message that forced the pilots to land the plane in southwestern Japan.
The incident follows a fire on a JAL aircraft last week after it landed in Boston, a fuel leak on another JAL Dreamliner, also in Boston, and a cracked cockpit window that forced the cancellation of a Dreamliner flight in Japan.
Qantas said it remained confident any issues with the aircraft would be resolved before it took delivery.
"Boeing has kept the Qantas Group fully informed about the performance of the 787 since it entered commercial service in 2011," a spokesman said in a statement.
"We are confident that the current issues will be resolved before Jetstar receives its first aircraft as scheduled in the second half of this year."
Qantas reduced its order of 50 Boeing 787-9 Dreamliner jets to 15 in August 2012 to cut costs after announcing its first annual loss since privatisation in 1995 due to high fuel costs and industrial action.
It hopes the delivery of the 787s to Jetstar will enable the transfer of Airbus A330 aircraft from Jetstar to Qantas' domestic service and lead to the eventual retirement of Qantas' Boeing 767 fleet.
Both ANA and its rival Japan Airlines (JAL) -- which are among Boeing's biggest customers for the Dreamliner -- said they would ground their entire 787 fleets pending safety checks after Wednesday's emergency landing.
The incident has also prompted investigations by aviation regulators in the United States, Japan and India although Boeing insists the plane is safe.
The high-tech, fuel-efficient Dreamliner has been sought after in Asia to combat soaring fuel costs.
Japan Airlines, which has grounded all seven of its active 787s, has another 38 Dreamliners on order.
Air China has 15 of the planes on order, with China Southern and Hainan Airlines awaiting deliveries of 10 each.
Air India has taken delivery of five, and has another 22 on order while Korean Air and Singapore Airlines have 10 and 20 on order respectively, according Boeing's website.
Air New Zealand, which has an order for 10 Dreamliners, declined to comment and referred enquiries to Boeing.