KUALA LUMPUR: Debris of mysteriously Malaysian plane MH370 reportedly found in the Bay of Bengal after 52 days of missing, an Australian Adelaide-based marine exploration company claims on Tuesday.
The Australian company, GeoResonance claimed detection of possible wreckage of missing MH370 in Bay of Bengal, 5000 kilometres away from the current search location, during its self-search missing started on March 10, foreign media reported.
David Pope, spokesperson of the company, detailed that the debris data found using over 20 technologies during the search missing covering approximately 2,000,000 square kilometres of the possible crash zone; meanwhile several images were obtained from satellites and aircraft.
David Pope, spokesperson of the company, detailed that the debris data found using over 20 technologies during the search missing covering approximately 2,000,000 square kilometres of the possible crash zone.
He claimed his company used technology originally designed to find nuclear warheads and submarines.
Malaysia’s Department of Civil Aviation Director-General Azharuddin Abdul Rahman told the paper that Malaysia was unaware of the report of the finding.
“We will have to check and verify this report,” he said. Another GeoResonance spokesperson, Pavel Kursa, said several elements found in commercial airliners were detected at the Bay of Bengal spot identified by GeoResonance.
“We identified chemical elements and materials that make up a Boeing 777…these are aluminium, titanium, copper, steel alloys and other materials,” said Kursa in a statement.
The Beijing-bound Malaysia Airlines flight MH370-carrying 239 people, including five Indians, an Indo-Canadian and 154 Chinese nationals – had mysteriously vanished on March 8 after taking off from Kuala Lumpur.