The mystery surrounding flight MH370 may soon be solved thanks to new technological developments.
Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 went missing in March 2014 while en route to Beijing, with 238 passengers on board. The plane was followed deviating from its planned route, but then completely disappeared.
Although debris was found as a result of two full-scale searches, the aircraft was never located. And while there have been many theories surrounding the plane’s disappearance, none have yet been proven.
However, new technology could now help predict the plane’s final location and unravel the mystery that has surrounded the flight for years.
The last search for the plane, which disappeared over the Indian Ocean, took place in 2018, Mirror reports. It was produced by Infinite Ocean, a marine robotics company, and saw 500,000 square miles searched by unmanned underwater vehicles. However, the search did not uncover any new evidence.
Today, news of more modern technology trials has surfaced, according to a report by https://www.thetimes.co.uk/article/mh370-could-finally-be-located-by-new-technology-zmz2lcddc “target =” _ blank “rel =” noopener noreferrer “> The Times. The technology can supposedly track historical data from radio signals bouncing off aircraft fuselages.
Due to the success of the technology, it is believed that the last minutes of the flight can be followed with considerable accuracy, which would require studying a more specific search area.
In 2009, Richard Godfrey, a British aerospace engineer, used an online database called the Weak Signal Propagation Reporter (WSPR) to perform tests. All signals between radio transmitters on the ground and airplanes flying in the sky are recorded by the WSPR.
Imagine crossing a meadow with invisible tripwires crossing the entire area and back and forth in length and width.
With each step you take, you walk past particular tripwires and we can locate you at the intersection of the disturbed tripwires. We can follow your path as you move through the meadow.
After the MH370 went missing, a New Zealand Air Force Orion aircraft was used to photograph the ocean surface where debris lay, which Godfrey used WSPR to successfully track.
Hearing the news of the latest technology trials, Ocean Infinity said they were “always interested in resuming research, whether as a result of new information or new technology.”