Breakthrough of MH370: Scientist Introduces Crucial New Method to Track Malaysia Airlin’s Disappearance | World | New
The Boeing 777 plane went missing with 238 passengers and crew on board on March 8, 2014, after taking off from Kuala Lumpur International Airport for Beijing, China. Aerospace engineer Richard Godfrey recently published a study on how to interpret data on final aircraft movements.
Using a process called Weak Single Propagation Reporter (WSPR), it works by reconstructing its flight path by analyzing disturbances in radio reception at the time it went missing.
Mr. Godfrey explained that the radio signals act as invisible “tripwires” in the sky.
He said his theory that the pilot of the doomed flight had deliberately tried to avoid detection was now a “working hypothesis” thanks to the technique.
The data revealed that the plane circled several times as if to ditch the aircraft tracking technology before plunging into the southern Indian Ocean, he said.
READ MORE: Macron is ashamed of his boasting that the EU is more ‘generous’ with vaccine exports
Mr Godfrey, who is investigating the crash with the so-called independent group of scientists, said the plane’s flight path was “significantly different” from previous theories based on satellite data.
He claimed that pilot Zaharie Ahmad Shah took a series of turns and alternated the speed of the MH370 to leave “false tracks” on unofficial routes while avoiding commercial flight routes.
Airlineratings.com quoted Mr. Godfrey as saying: “I would no longer label the runway in the new document as speculative but as a working hypothesis.
“The flight path of the MH370 that I have proposed is a hypothesis supported by a body of evidence in the form of a large number of position and progress indicators.
France BANS neutral words to try to take English [INSIGHT]
Legal fight over Brexit: EU expat rules may be illegal, expert says [REVEALED]
‘Vain’ Macron monopolizes the limelight at key EU conference [ANALYSIS]
“The working hypothesis will remain valid until someone proves it to be false by presenting evidence that this flight path was not followed.
“One possibility would be the publication of raw radar data for example.”
Amateur radio detective and WSPR expert John Moore downplayed the technique’s accuracy, but said it could also be used to detect UFOs.
He told the Daily Star: “Of course, we also know that this mode of propagation does not work in HF, even over short distances due to the well-understood relationship between the plane’s surface and the wavelength. .
“Other than a really large, reflective UFO over the Indian Ocean, the WSPR theory falls short in my opinion.”
Mr Godfrey previously said: “WSPR is like a bunch of trigger wires or laser beams, but they run in all directions from the horizon to the other side of the globe.
“The MH370 pilot generally avoided official flight routes from 6:00 p.m. UTC (2:00 a.m. AWST) but used waypoints to navigate unofficial flight paths in the Strait of Malacca, around Sumatra and across the south. of the Indian Ocean. “
He added: “The flight path follows the coast of Sumatra and flies near Banda Aceh Airport.”