No it does not, it does not need one, there is a mechanical connection to the flight controls that can be used if all else fails.
- The B737 flight controls are hydraulically powered.
- There are three hydraulic systems: System A, System B, and Standby. Only one main system (A or B) is required for hydraulically flying the aircraft, during normal operation they are both operational.
- The two main hydraulic systems have an Engine Driven Pump (EDP), which can continue delivering hydraulic pressure when the associated engine is windmilling. All three hydraulic systems are also powered by their own Electric Motor Driven Pump (EMDP).
- In case of dual engine failure the APU can power the electrical systems for the EMDPs, still delivering full hydraulic power.
- If the fuel has run out and the APU cannot operate, two batteries provide at least 60 minutes of backup power for the electrical systems. The EDMPs can be powered in this stage, however they provide a high load.
- If all fuel is gone and the batteries are depleted, the aircraft can be flown by hand, directly overcoming the aeroforces by pulling hard! This is called manual reversion.
- In manual reversion, the aileron trim tabs now function as geared tabs, assisting in overcoming the aeroforces. Elevators will have high aeroforces, high friction forces, and freeplay around centre point. Stabiliser trim wheels provide additional pitch control. The rudder has no manual reversion.
The A320 flight control system are powered in a pretty similar way except for the manual reversion - as a last resort the RAT is deployed for powering the backup hydraulic system. The A320 has no direct mechanical link to the elevators and ailerons, only to the rudder.