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Mystery behind MH 370: Malaysian airline crashed at a nosedive

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By NewsGram Staff Writer

The mystery surrounding the Malaysia airline plane, which vanished over the south Indian ocean carrying 239 passengers and crew from Kuala Lumpar to Beijing March last, may finally have an alternate explanation.

One of aviation’s biggest mysteries, appears to have been solved by a team of mathematicians from Texas A&M University at Qatar.

The research published in the Notices of the American Mathematical Society, the membership journal of the world’s premier mathematical organization, used computer simulations to model what could have happened to MH370.

According to the research, the plane nosedived into the Indian ocean at a 90 degree angle, which means it would have sunk to the bottom of the ocean in under a minute.

That is the reason why rescuers did not find any debris or oil near the area where the plane crash.

Leading author Professor Goong Chen says, “The true final moments of MH370 are likely to remain a mystery until someday when its black box is finally recovered and decoded.

But the forensic evidence strongly supports the view that MH370 plunged into the ocean in a nosedive.

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Did Aliens hijack the Flight MH370 ?

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Photo Credit- www.fameimages.com

From a hijacking to an alien abduction, countless theories have arisen about the fate of the Malaysian airliner that disappeared nearly two years ago. With search crews just months away from finishing their thus-far fruitless sweep of a remote stretch of seabed where Malaysian Airlines Flight 370 is believed to have crashed, officials appear no closer…

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MH370 wreckage to be found in Australia’s search zone

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www.thestar.com

Canberra:  Australia’s Foreign Minister Julie Bishop on Friday said that the wreckage from missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370 will be found in Australia’s search zone in the southern Indian Ocean.

Photo Credit- www.fameimages.com
Photo Credit- www.fameimages.com

Bishop said this week’s news of debris washing up on Reunion Island off the east coast of Africa pointed to the wreckage being somewhere within the 120,000 square kilometer search area off the west coast of Australia, Xinhua reported.

“We at least seem to have some evidence that flight MH370 will be found, particularly in the search area that (Australia) has been focusing on,” she said.

Bishop said Australia has an important role in finding the jet, not only to provide closure to the families of those missing, but also to reinstate faith in civil aviation to those who travel frequently.

“We believe it is important for international civil aviation, generally, for us to determine what happened to this flight, as well as provide the opportunity for families of those on-board to have some closure,” she said.

MH370 went missing on March 8 last year with 239 people on-board, most of them Chinese nationals.

Bishop said Australia had pledged another $40 million US to the search, but calculating who was contributing what to the hunt was not the pertinent issue.

“This is one of the great aviation mysteries of our time, and for the purpose of safety, security, faith, and trust in the civil aviation system, we must do what we can to find MH370,” she told.

(IANS)

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Debris found on Reunion Island belongs to MH370

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Boeing_777-200ER_Malaysia_AL_(MAS)_9M-MRO_-_MSN_28420_404_(9272090094)

Kuala Lumpur: Verification has confirmed that the debris found on Reunion Island belongs to the missing Malaysian Airlines flight MH370, Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak announced here on Thursday.

“Today, 515 days since the plane disappeared, it is with a heavy heart that I must tell you that an international team of experts have conclusively confirmed that the aircraft debris found on Reunion Island is in indeed from MH370,” the prime minister was quoted as saying by Chinese media.

“We now have physical evidence that, as I announced on March 24 last year, flight MH370 tragically ended in the southern Indian Ocean,” Razak said.

The plane carrying 239 people veered off course while flying from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing in March 2014.

(IANS)