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Flight MN370: the most difficult in the history of search
The Univers News - Search for missing aircraft Malaysia Airlines, which made flight MH370 – “the most difficult in history,” said the coordinator of the search operation, Air Chief Marshal Angus Houston, Australia.
According to him, the search for the aircraft or its fragments may take several more weeks.
The plane disappeared on March 8 on the way from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing. On board were 239 people.
Recently, searches are conducted in the southern Indian Ocean. As previously stated, it is the most expensive operation to find the missing aircraft in history.
On Tuesday, the Malaysian government announced full text talks dispatchers KLIA airliner pilots. According to them, there is nothing in the text hints at an unusual situation on board the aircraft.
Houston, who heads the newly established joint coordination center (JACC) stated that the complexity of the operation due to the lack of reliable information that can clarify what happened.
In particular, no information about the height at which the plane was flying when it disappeared from radar screens. Relatively small correction altitude seriously affects the speed and fuel consumption. As a result, after seven hours of flight possible crash area becomes very large.
According to him, the search may take a lot of time. “It is not guaranteed that this operation is completed, say, two weeks,” – said Angus Houston.
Ten military aircraft and nine warships participated in the search operation on Tuesday. In the area of searches directed Australian Navy ship equipped with sonar designed to detect underwater objects.
It has been three weeks since, as flight MH370 disappeared. Malaysian authorities claim that, according to data obtained from satellites, it must be sought in the southern Indian Ocean.
Meanwhile, relatives of the missing passengers of “Boeing” require evidence that the plane really crashed and crashed. Many of them are angry with the lack of information coming from the Malaysian authorities.
Dozens of relatives of 153 passengers on the plane from China arrived in Kuala Lumpur, demanding answers.
On Monday evening, the Malaysian government announced a new version of loosing communication with the aircraft.
In a statement, the authorities said that the last words of the pilots was: “Good night. Malaysian three-seven-zero”
Earlier they said that the last words were: “All is well, good night.”
It is unclear why this information has changed.
Many members of the families of the passengers are accusing the authorities of Malaysia incompetent conduct of the investigation and clarify these earlier statements only reinforce mistrust.