Airbus A380
Airbus A320 operated by AtlasGlobal took off from Istanbul, Turkey on Thursday when it was met with a shower of golf ball-sized hailstones after just flying for 10 minutes in the air. In this photo, an Airbus A380 takes off from Toulouse-Blagnac airport, Nov. 13, 2006. Getty Images/ Eric Cabanis

The rough landing of an Airbus A380 amid strong winds in Dusseldorf, Germany, which was captured by a plane spotter Oct. 5 and posted to YouTube, has gone viral.

The video, which was posted by plane enthusiast Martin Bogdan on his YouTube channel Cargospotter, had received more than 10.5 million views at the time of publishing.

In the video, the Emirates plane can be seen wobbling in the air as it approaches the runway. Then it makes a hard landing, during which it appears to make a quick bounce back before swerving back and forth to gain traction on the runway.

Bogdan mentioned below the video on YouTube that he has "filmed a few thousand crosswind landings at several airports in Europe within the past years." However, this particular landing impressed him as it was "extremely hard and extraordinary."

"I have never seen such a tremendous reaction of an airplane after a touchdown. You can see that the pilots tried to align with the runway by using the tail rudder and luckily it worked out."

Nobody on board the plane was injured. "At no point was the safety of the passengers and crew onboard compromised," an Emirates spokesman said, according to a report.

The winds that caused the plane to wobble were a result of "Xavier," a storm that hit northern Germany last week with hurricane-strength winds and rains.

Winds in Berlin and Hamburg had reached up to 75 mph and flights at the cities' airports were also temporarily grounded and even the public transportation was shut down, reports said.

Dusseldorf, where the plane made the landing, was spared the same severity of the storm as in other areas, but the crosswinds were reportedly upwards of 20 mph at the time of the plane's landing.

The A380 is the world's largest passenger jet and can accommodate more than 600 passengers, depending on its seating layout.

Pilots deal with crosswinds all the time, Daniel Fahl, a captain for a major U.S. airline told CNN in 2012.

"It's not really dangerous. It just requires the utmost of your training to kick in," Fahl said.

"It does look dramatic, but that's just because the airplanes are so susceptible to the wind. But that's how they're designed. They're designed to be weather vanes that point into the wind," he said.

The captain also explained how an aircraft makes a landing on the runway during heavy winds. Pilots allow the aircraft's "weather vane" into the wind while it's airborne, but they manipulate the control just before it touches the ground. By doing this, they ensure that the aircraft is aligned with the center of the runway for the landing, Fahl said.

Fahl explained while the passengers sitting at the back of the plane and looking out of the windows would not even notice anything about this, however, for pilots, it's different.

"There've been some times on really, really strong wind days where as I'm landing, instead of looking out the front windows of the airplane, I'm actually looking somewhat out the side windows to see the runway because the airplane in flight is pointed into the wind, which may not be the center of the runway," Fahl said.