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Debris from Missing MH370 Flight 

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  #31  
Old 08-08-2015, 02:38 AM
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Re: Debris from Missing MH370 Flight

This guy lives on Reunion Island and is posting pictures of things he finds in the search area....

https://twitter.com/creissen

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  #32  
Old 08-12-2015, 12:26 PM
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Re: Debris from Missing MH370 Flight

EXCLUSIVE: Is this missing flight MH370? New sonar images of two box-like shapes deep in the Indian Ocean 'strongly indicate aircraft debris' - but searchers can't reach them for three months because of vicious weather.

'Category 3' debris images from Fugro Survey and Malaysia's Go Phoenix operation are likely parts of a plane

Images from the sonar scouring of the sea-bed are categorised as either 1, 2 or 3 - with 3 being the most significant

In one sonar photo box-like images are visible on the sea floor and the other shows long thin objects

Fugro boss Steve Duffield says only calm seas in November will allow closer examination by underwater vehicle

'That's [when we] we are able to do broad area searches that identifies a number of contacts,' says Duffield


An Australian recovery team scouring the southern Indian ocean claims to have made significant finds they consider to most likely be parts of the MH370 wreckage.

The images are described as 'Category 3' sonar finds - images from the sonar scouring of the sea-bed are categorised as either 1, 2 or 3, with 3 being the most likely to be aircraft debris. They show two box-like images, and the other five long but very thin objects on the sea-bed.

Steve Duffield, the managing director of Fugro Survey based in WA, told Daily Mail Australia that these pictures taken by his company and Malaysia's Go Phoenix operation could provide the next breakthrough in the investigation.


This sonar image taken by the Malaysian contracted Go Phoenix identified two square-like objects with are deemed Category Three - considered most likely to be plane debris.


This image taken by the Fugro Survey team in the southern Indian Ocean is rated a Category Three, meaning it's more likely to be parts of a plane. These will be further examined by an Autonomous Underwater Vehicle (AUV) once seas become more calm.

Full Story: Daily Mail

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  #33  
Old 08-12-2015, 02:48 PM
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Re: Debris from Missing MH370 Flight

I think it was another EgyptAir Flight 990 type of incident.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/EgyptAir_Flight_990

Crazy suicidal moo slum at the controls.

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  #34  
Old 08-12-2015, 04:37 PM
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Re: Debris from Missing MH370 Flight

I'm just curious as to whether it was suicide by the pilot or and accident.

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  #35  
Old 08-12-2015, 05:42 PM
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Re: Debris from Missing MH370 Flight

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I'm just curious as to whether it was suicide by the pilot or and accident.
Most pilots seem to think it was intentional.

Too many coincidences, and it seemed too deliberate.

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  #36  
Old 08-31-2015, 05:26 PM
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Re: Debris from Missing MH370 Flight

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Tuesday morning German time several researchers from the GEOMAR Helmholtz Centre for Ocean Research in Kiel are to hold a media conference suggesting that the search area for the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 needs to be shifted closer to the equator and middle of the Indian Ocean.

They have already briefed the German media on what their conclusions are with the most detailed of these reports appearing on Spiegel Online, and not unreasonably at this early hour, only in German.

This means they must have something substantial and yet unsaid to add to their findings, which appear to be based on photographic identification of the types of barnacles seen on a Boeing 777 flaperon, a part of the trailing edge of the wing, which was retrieved from the shores of La Réunion in the west Indian Ocean late in July.

They are reported as arguing that those particular growths have such localised marine habitations that they could not have come from the priority search area in the southern Indian Ocean SW of Perth, even though some of the reports quote them as saying that zone is at 35 degrees S, which in incorrect.

Whether their findings cause the currents of controversy to flow further away from the vastness of the sea floor search priority zone or back toward it remains to be seen. The researchers are attached to a prestigious marine research facility with much to lose if they get it wrong, and what they say in their detailed study obviously needs to be peer reviewed with those additional opinions as well as their own work considered very carefully by the Malaysia directed and Australia managed search.

The search for MH370, a 777-200ER which disappeared with 239 people on board on 8 March 2014 on a flight from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing, relies critically on evidence that the jet flew for seven hours 39 minutes before it sent its last ‘ping’ signals to a geo-stationary satellite which had to be about 44 degrees above the horizon in relation to the position of the airliner at that moment. The line that connects all of the points from which the satellite would be at that elevation is referred to as the seventh arc, and in theory, it stretches for thousands of kilometres across the middle to southern reaches of the south Indian Ocean.

If those elements are bogus or mistaken the south Indian Ocean search loses credibility. Similarly, if the wing part is conclusively ruled out as having come from MH370, the validity of the sea floor search would be undermined and dreadful suspicions about how the part came to be hastily portrayed as coming from MH370 by the Malaysian authorities would gain momentum.

The provenance of the recovered wing part hasn’t been established.

However the validation of the flaperon as having come from MH370 would not on its own confirm that the sunk sections of the jet are where the searchers are looking. According to the JACC and ATSB, the flaperon’s recovery from the French island is consistent with revised CSIRO drift modelling as to where floating debris could have been taken by ocean currents in the time available.

The GEOMAR paper, based on preliminary media reports, contradicts that finding.

The standards of proof for assertions about where MH370 is or what might have caused it to disappear and crash, have to be very high. So far, they haven’t been met.

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  #37  
Old 09-16-2015, 10:03 AM
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Flight MH370: the Mystery

Pilot spots large object off Reunion, aviation authorities say

at this is new, at this time, I have no photographs or video of this object.

CNN)Nearly two months after debris from the vanished Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 washed up on Reunion Island, a large object reportedly floating off the island has piqued the interest of French officials there.


An Air France pilot reported seeing "a white object" floating in the Indian Ocean on Tuesday morning about 70 kilometers (43 miles) northwest of the French island, said Siva Vadivelou, assistant director of the French Civil Aviation Authority on Reunion.


The Air France flight was at an altitude of 3,000 meters, or about 9,800 feet, the office of the island's prefect said. Because of the altitude, "it must be a voluminous object for the pilot to see it," Vadivelou said.
Authorities diverted a merchant ship to the area and flew an aircraft over it at low altitude, but nothing was found Tuesday, according to the prefect's office.


French investigators said this month that debris that washed up on the island in July -- an airplane flaperon -- was from MH370, a Boeing 777 that disappeared with 239 people aboard in March 2014 while on a flight scheduled from Malaysia to China.
MH370 debris discovered on Reunion Island
5 photos: MH370 debris discovered on Reunion Island
Investigators believe the plane went down in the southeastern Indian Ocean, and searchers have been looking for the bulk of the plane at the bottom of the ocean off western Australia. Officials say Reunion is within the range of where debris from the missing plane could have drifted.
Mapping MH370: Takeoff, disappearance, searches... and debris found


The mystery of MH370

In the early hours of March 8, 2014, Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 took off from Malaysia's Kuala Lumpur International Airport en route to Beijing.
At 1:19 a.m., as the Boeing 777-200ER was flying over the South China Sea, Malaysian air traffic controllers radioed the crew to contact controllers in Ho Chi Minh City for the onward flight through Vietnamese airspace.


The crew's acknowledgment of the request was the last thing heard from MH370: "Good night Malaysian three-seven-zero."


Shortly afterward, air traffic controllers in Malaysia lost contact with the plane somewhere over the sea between Malaysia and Vietnam.


The aircraft's transponder, which identifies the plane and relays details such as altitude and speed to controllers, stopped transmitting. MH370 seemingly disappeared without a trace.


Malaysian authorities revealed later that military radar had tracked the plane as it turned back to the west and flew across the Malaysian Peninsula, up the Strait of Malacca, before flying out of radar range at 2:14 a.m. and vanishing once again.
Investigators later determined, through an analysis of "handshakes" between the plane and an Inmarsat telecommunications satellite, that MH370 had eventually turned and flew south for hours.
Investigators believe the plane went down in the Indian Ocean, and searchers have focused their attention on a swath about 2,000 kilometers (1,243 miles) off Australia's west coast.

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  #38  
Old 09-16-2015, 10:27 AM
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Re: Flight MH370: the Mystery

Im-not-saying-aliens-did-it

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Old 09-16-2015, 10:34 AM
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Re: Flight MH370: the Mystery

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Im-not-saying-aliens-did-it

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  #40  
Old 09-16-2015, 11:07 AM
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Re: Debris from Missing MH370 Flight

Having trouble posting. Posts keep disappearing,

But How...even with the currents maps, did the debris get from the last known position to the place where the debris*white object* was spotted?

Did it run out of fuel over this area or did it drift to this area from some other location?

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