That's the one.
However, the report indicates the Captain, Pilot Monitoring, and the Flight Engineer were so focused on the loss of the engine (#4) that he ignored the unequal distribution of power which lead to the airplane entering a steep dive. To slow the plane, the Captain set idle power on the three remaining engines which no one else noticed. Along the way, the aircraft ended up on its' back and did things no 747 was designed to do. The flight crew believed that because the engine had failed to restart that something else was wrong and even tho idle power was set, they believed the remaining engines and instruments also had problems. They fought to regain control.
Their problems were exacerbated when the aircraft entered the clouds where no horizon (artificial or natural) existed (or so the crew believed). This is where the aircraft started to come apart. The gear doors, some control surfaces, and other panels came off.
Once out of the clouds, they were able to regain control and in the denser air, the #4 engine relit and the others seemed to be "normal". The Captain was reluctant to declare an emergency until the cabin crew advised of injuries and when they did, they diverted to SFO. Pictures of the aircraft show the extent of the damage to the stabilizer and other surfaces. Only the Captain's experience enabled him to manage the decent into SFO using the engines
This is a rare case where the flight crew made several mistakes that could easily have killed everyone on board yet everything the crew did enabled the aircraft to land with no loss of life.
In the end (and other than a few minor maintenance items), no issues were found with the engines or instruments that could have contributed to this accident.
After seeing that, I have to admit that all things considered, the crew did an amazing job recovering and getting all PAX on the ground with only minor injuries.