A possible crash site of the doomed MH370 aircraft, which went missing in 2014, has been identified by investigators.
Top aviation experts believe they found a probable crash site for the Malaysian Airlines passenger plane, warranting a new seabed search in the area.
They believe the doomed jet flew 2,700 miles past Indonesia before crashing into the South Indian Ocean near coordinates S34.2342 and E93.7875.
This could be a new development in the investigation that sought to find the plane that went missing with 239 people on board while flying from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing.
In the study, Dr. Victor Iannello, Bobby Ulich, Richard Godfrey, and Andrew Banks 2,300 possible paths the flight could have taken to identify the most likely crash site.
It is now believed that the missing passenger plane is “better than just odds” within 100 nautical miles of the new location.
In the months and years after its disappearance on the night of March 8, 2014, pieces of MH370 washed up on the shores of the western Indian Ocean.
The last underwater search was discontinued in spring 2018.
Mr. Iannello, one of four experts who worked on the crash site study, said, “I’m not going to speak for the other three authors, but I believe there are more than chances that the plane will be within 100 nautical miles of our last one Estimate is point.
“Any other area is much less likely.
“Parts of the recommended search area have already been searched by GO Phoenix and Ocean Infinity.
“Apart from the previously searched parts, some data are missing or of poor quality due to the difficult terrain of the seabed.
“We believe another search should take place in the recommended search area.
“Before the search, the existing sonar data in this environment should be checked again to ensure that the debris field has not been misclassified as a natural feature.”
Their report states that the most likely flight route is about 100 nautical miles west of Banda Aceh on the island of Sumatra in Indonesia.
Aircraft debris was discovered last month on a beach in Australia, raising new hopes of solving the mystery of MH370.
The wreck was found washed up on a beach near Cape Tribulation in Far North Queensland.
MH370 became one of the world’s greatest mysteries in aviation when it disappeared without a trace in March 2014.
Passengers included Chinese calligraphers, a couple on their way home to their young sons after a long honeymoon delay, and a construction worker who had not been home for a year.
At 12:14 p.m. on March 8, 2014, Malaysia Airlines lost contact with MH370 near Phuket Island in the Strait of Malacca.
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Previously, the Malaysian authorities believed that the last words heard from either the pilot or the copilot from the plane were “Good night, Malaysian three-seven-zero”.
Since its disappearance, many theories have been proposed to explain why the plane disappeared.
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