Yes, if you do it correctly.
They'd likely use a combination of magics with effects similar to what you want. For example a cannon could be made through the use of explosion magic instead of gunpowder. A blowdrier could be made through a small electric spell, a simple resistance that heats up and wind magic (substitute the resistance with fire magic though and you might get something closer to a flamethrower). The main differences between you magic tools is that most physical and chemical reactions that allow them to work would be substituted by combinations of magic spells happening simultaneously to reach the desired effect. Cars and other vehicles could be simply modified golems (artificial beings) with wheel like structures for locomotion and internal space for the passengers, and a system similar to GPS could be achieved through the use of multiple flying golems communicating with the car golems, again using messaging spells, on which routes are available and how is the road. With soft magic systems very little is truly impossible.
Regarding your aircrafts, you could make an intelligent golem with a plane shape and moving wing parts, grant it the ability to use wind magic as a means of propulsion and allow it to communicate to towers through message magic. If your golem is "programmed" to do the correct calculations and is built correctly you'll get your aircraft.
Alternatively, you could use programmed magic crystals as board computers and controls; and use powerful wind magic for the propulsion system and to keep the chambers pressurized, along with glass (that's important for the pilots and passengers). That way you'd get something decently close.
Finnaly, the Boeing. If they already didn't have some kind of magic parallel to the plane, they'd likely take a while to, but I think they'd manage. The main issue here is that, unless the plane is kept on good state and the magicians can observe it working properly, they'll basically need to go through an alternative version of the entire history of the planes to reach the knowledge necessary to replicate the Boeing and its capabilities.
Summing it up: its magic, magic is the best way to justify things simply because, unless it has rules saying it can't do something, the answer to "Can magic do this? " will always be "yes". The real challenge here will come after you define your magic system and its rules, which is when it will gain limitations that could interfere with this machinery replication.