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Banned Air Crash Investigation Mayday Final Hour of Flight 11 Aircrash Confidential Mystery
American Airlines Flight 587 was a regularly scheduled international passenger flight from New York's John F. Kennedy International Airport to Las Américas International Airport in Santo Domingo, the capital of the Dominican Republic. On November 12, 2001, the Airbus A300B4-605R flying the route crashed shortly after takeoff into the Belle Harbor neighbourhood of Queens, a borough of New York City. All 260 people aboard the plane (251 passengers and 9 crew members) were killed, along with 5 people on the ground. It is the second-deadliest aviation incident involving an Airbus A300 and the third-deadliest aviation incident to occur on U.S. soil. The location of the accident and the fact that it took place two months and one day after the September 11 attacks on the World Trade Center in Manhattan initially spawned fears of another terrorist attack. Terrorism was officially ruled out as the cause by the National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB), which instead attributed the disaster to the first officer's overuse of rudder controls in response to wake turbulence from a Japan Airlines (JAL) Boeing 747-400 that took off minutes before it. According to the NTSB, the aggressive use of the rudder controls by the first officer caused the vertical stabiliser to snap off the plane, along with the plane's two engines separating from intense forces before impact. Because the crash occurred just two months and one day after the September 11 attacks in New York, several major buildings including the Empire State Building and the United Nations Headquarters were evacuated. In the months after the crash, rumors circulated that the plane had been destroyed in a terrorist plot, with a shoe bomb similar to the one found on Richard Reid. In May 2002, a Kuwaiti national named Mohammed Jabarah agreed to cooperate with investigators as part of a plea bargain. Among the details Jabarah gave authorities was a claim made to Jabarah by Khalid Sheikh Mohammed's lieutenant, who told Jabarah that Reid and Abderraouf Jdey had both been enlisted by the al-Qaeda chief to carry out identical shoe-bombing plots as part of a second wave of attacks against the United States. According to this lieutenant, Jdey's bomb had successfully blown up Flight 587, while Reid's attempt had been foiled. In May 2002, a Canadian government memo was written that repeated the claims suggesting that Jdey had a role in the crash, while conceding that the reliability of the source of that information — Khalid Sheikh Mohammed's lieutenant — was unknown. According to information contained in the memo, Jdey — a naturalized Canadian citizen — was to use his own Canadian passport to board the flight. While American Airlines' passenger manifest did indicate citizens boarding with passports from the United States, the Dominican Republic, Taiwan, France,[d] Haiti, and Israel, no passengers boarded using a Canadian passport. According to NTSB spokesman Ted Lopatkiewicz, the weight of the memo's veracity was put into question, as no evidence of a terrorist traveling on board was found. The evidence suggested that the aircraft was brought down after a piece of the empennage, "the vertical fin, came off", while it did not indicate "any kind of event in the cabin."
On 12 August 1985, Japan Airlines 123 departs from Haneda Airport on a routine flight to Osaka. But when an improperly installed doubler plate causes rapid decompression, the plane crashes into Mount Takamagahara, killing 520 people and becoming the deadliest single-aircraft accident in aviation history. Subscribe to WONDER to watch more documentaries: 🤍 Revealing the dark truth that aviation safety improves one crash at a time, Mayday investigates legendary aviation disasters to find out what went wrong and why. Follow us on Instagram: 🤍 Follow us on Facebook: 🤍 WONDER is packed with bingeworthy reality documentaries for hours of entertainment. Check out our hub of diverse and empowering stories which explore the extreme side of life! Join our Wonderers Facebook group: 🤍 Content licensed from Cineflix to Little Dot Studios. Any queries, please contact us at: owned-enquiries🤍littledotstudios.com #wonder #documentary #Mayday
The investigation for the explosion on board Philippine Airlines 434 revealed that Ramzi Yousef had planted an explosive device. Yousef became the most wanted man in the world. Want to watch more episodes from season 3? Watch them here: 🤍 From Season 3 Episode 6 "Bomb On Board": December 11, 1994 - En route to Tokyo from Manila, the pilots aboard PA 434 are jolted by an explosion. An explosion had gone off in the cabin and the damage is extensive: there’s a two-foot hole in the fuselage and cables linking the cockpit to the ailerons and wing flaps are severed. Far from their destination, the pilots have no option but to attempt an emergency landing. The flight crew rein in the unwieldy plane and land it safely. One of the passengers, a Japanese businessman, perished in the blast. The explosion was located directly under his seat and severed him in two. Ten other passengers were also injured. Miraculously these were the only casualties. Welcome to the OFFICIAL Mayday: Air Disaster YouTube Channel. Mayday: Air Disaster is a dramatic non-fiction series that investigates high-profile air disasters to uncover how and why they happened. Mayday: Air Disaster follows survivors, family members of crash victims and transportation safety investigators as they piece together the evidence of the causes of major accidents. So climb into the cockpit for an experience you won’t soon forget. Subscribe to the OFFICIAL Mayday: Air Disaster channel here: 🤍 #MaydayAirDisaster #MaydayInvestigation #AirEmergency #MaydayEpisodes #planecrashes #airplanecrashes #aviationaccidents #Fullepisode #airplanedisasterdocumentary #aircrashinvestigation #BombOnBoard #PhilippineAirlines
Aviation Disasters Caught on Video: Face it, driving sucks. It’s expensive, you have to wait in traffic, you spend a fortune on gas, and strangers are always flipping you the bird. But, at least your car isn’t a screaming ball of fire plummeting toward the ground like a meteor full of aviation fuel! We promise that after you’re done watching the Top 5 Real Aviation Disasters Caught on Video, driving your morning commute is going to feel like the warm embrace of a security blanket! So, buckle up your five point harness and pull the ripcord! You’re about to get a face full of disaster! For copyright information, please contact: info.trivialist🤍gmail.com -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Crying dog breaks the internet’s heart — but this sad dog story has a happy ending" 🤍 -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
From a routine takeoff that quickly turns into a disaster to a turbulent crash landing, these are the most-watched Air Disaster videos of all time. 0:00 - Emory Worldwide Flight 17 Loses Control 3:53 - China Air Flight 120 Runway Explosion 7:10 - Rogue Learjet Goes Down 10:16 - NationAir Flight 2121 Catches Fire Mid-Flight 14:09 - Concorde Flight 4590 Destroys A Brand 18:05 - FineAir Crashes in the Heart of Miami 20:53 - Cathay Pacific Flight 780 Engine Fails on Approach 24:34 - Thunderstorm Cause a Plane to Lose Power 28:22 - U.S. Airways Miracle on the Hudson 32:11 - Asiana Air Crashes on San Fran Runway From Air Disasters: 🤍 #PlaneCrash #AirDisasters #SmithsonianChannel Subscribe to The Smithsonian Aviation Channel: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍
Please, don't forget to Subscribe to our YouTube Channel🤝🙏🤗. Click on this link 👇👇: 🤍 Indonesia AirAsia Flight 8501, an Airbus A320 was a flight between Surabaya and Singapore on December 28, 2014 with 162 people on board. . The Crash: The flight left Surabaya 15 minutes late at 5:35am. After departure, the flight was in contact with Jakarta Centre, which provides ATC for most of Indonesia. At 6:12am, the aircraft was flying at 32,000 feet and began to approach violent storms. The pilots contacted ATC to fly a different route and fly at a higher altitude to avoid the storms. ATC deferred Flight 8501 but said they could climb to 34,000 feet but no response was heard. At 6:17am, the aircraft began to pitch upwards from 32,000 feet to 37,000 feet at a rate of 6,000 feet per minute which twice the maximum rate a commercial aircraft should be climbing. At just over 36,000 feet, the jet then began to descend. The plane descended 8,000 feet in half a minute and began to turn left. The airplane then ditched into the sea killing everyone on board. The crash was caused by a rudder failure. The pilots also misunderstood each other during the emergency, causing them to pitch the aircraft up even further, worsening the stall.
The aircraft is considered safe transport. However, air crashes do not happen so rarely. Help Us Subscribe : 🤍 COOPERATION 1. Send us your video to vg.amazingnear🤍gmail.com 2. Watch it on our compilation 3. Get links and views to your channel! Optimization (NOT TO READ): plane, crash, plane crash, uçak, kaza, uçak kaza, uçak kazası, uçak kazaları, airplane, airplane crash, plane crash landing, plane crashing, crash plane, recent airplane crash, airplane crash today, recent plane crashes, air plane crash, wost plane crashes 2017, worst plane crashes, plane crashes, worst plane crash, top plane crashes, plane crash 2017, airplane crashes, plane crashes 2017, plane, top 10 plane crashes 2017, helicopter, اقوى المقاطع الصادمة لحوادث الطائرات | حوادث مفزعة ومرعبة حدثت للطائرات, flight simulator 2019, american airlines flight 191, american airlines 191, american airlines crash, american flight 191, american 191, american airlines flight 191 crash, dc-10 crash, dc10 crash, dc10 crash chicago, chicago plane crash, chicago crash 1979, mcdonnell douglas dc-10, mcdonnell douglas dc10 crash, chicago dc10 crash, o'hare plane crash, america plane crash, american airlines crash animation, theflightchannel, air crash investigation, fly simulator 2018, p3d 4.4, history, recent history, airplanes, planes, plane accidents, top shocking plane crashes caught on camera, top devastating plane crashes captured on camera, disaster, aerosucre flight 4544, boeing 727, first person plane crash, point of view plane crash, pov crash, ethiopian airlines flight 961, kenya, australia, fatalities, crew members, passengers, terrorist attack, pilot error top 10, list, top 5, watchmojo, top ten, best, worst
A plane carrying a group of children collided with a DHL cargo craft when an overstretched Zurich air traffic controller's equipment failed. 71 people died in the crash. Subscribe to WONDER to watch more documentaries: 🤍 Revealing the dark truth that aviation safety improves one crash at a time, Mayday investigates legendary aviation disasters to find out what went wrong and why. Follow us on Instagram: 🤍 Follow us on Facebook: 🤍 WONDER is packed with binge worthy reality documentaries for hours of entertainment. Check out our hub of diverse and empowering stories which explore the extreme side of life! Join our Wonderers Facebook group: 🤍 Content licensed from Cineflix Rights to Little Dot Studios. Any queries, please contact us at: owned-enquiries🤍littledotstudios.com #wonder #mayday #documentary #planecrash
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Donations are never expected but appreciated: paypal.me/miniaircrashJoin My Discord: 🤍 This is the story of Bhoja air flight 213. On the 20th of april 2012 Bhoja air was gearing up for something big, their 737-200 was scheduled to fly from karachi to islamabad. The domestic flight was special for Bhoja air as it was the inaugural evening flight for the airline on this sector in more than a decade 12 years to be precise. Honestly i am surprised that they went 12 years without an evening flight. But on that april evening all of that changed. The 737 lifted off from karachi at 5:05 pm local time. As the plane climbed to 31,000 feet all the systems on the plane looked great the plane was in tip top shape and nothing looked out of the ordinary for this flight. At 6:08 pm the pilots tuned into the lahore ATIS or the automatic terminal information service. The ATIS is this automated broadcast that is sent out from an airport to update pilots about important things in the area, like in this case weather. It wasnt the best weather ahead of them. The captain goes on the PA system to let everyone know about the weather ahead of them he says ““It will be cloudy weather and thundery activity is also there and let’s see.when we reach there may be it would be raining anyway God willing after some time we will see Lahore on our right”. At this point the pilots got to know that the landing at islamabad might not go ahead as planned so the pilots got to talking about alternatives to land at, they talked about the possibility of diverting to lahore, but that might not be possible, as they found out that lahore had a sandstorm warning until 8:30 pm. Ontop of that the winds at lahore were coming in from a weird direction that the captain was not used to. As the pilots were discussing alternative airports to land at the captain randomly started singing a song. In the cockpit the alternative airport was going in concert with the captains song. The first officer asked “Sir should I take Peshawar weather” to which the captain replies “no, god will help us”. As the plane streaked towards islamabad the captain saw the weather get worse right before his eyes. As they started the descent the pilots turned on the seat belt signs. At this point the plane was in a race with the weather, a line of weather was starting form in front of them and the pilots wanted to be on the other side of that line before it became like a wall of rain. What they had ahead of them was known as a squall line, which is basically a line of thunderstorms and most pilots knew to avoid a squall line. As they punched through the turbulence the pilots sped up to 280 knots to smoothen out the bumpy ride. At this point they knew that they would have to push through the weather, no matter what they did but the captain was adamant to land at islamabad. Soon after that the pilots got in contact with islamabad approach, they wanted to know if there was a break in the squall line. If a break in the weather existed then they would be able to punch though and land at islamabad. The pilots of flight 213 were in luck. The controller said “I am observing some kind of gap (ah) between radial 160 to radial 220”. The captain had a decision to make either divert or thread the line between two thunderstorms. He chose the latter, he was gonna go for it. The controller started to give the pilots the vectors to go through the storm and to line up with runway 36. As the plane was being battered by bad turbulence, the first officer wanted the captain to divert but the captain just said “no no we don’t have to go there, we have to land here”. He had made up his mind, this plane was gonna land at islamabad. As the initial bout of weather subsided, the captain started to relax a bit and he started chatting with the air traffic control and he also joked with the first officer. As the 737 got down to 5500 feet, the pilots started to receive signals from the ILS on the ground. They were so close to landing and the pilots began their descent down to the runway. The pilots got a weather report from Islamabad and they acknowledged they were going to go ahead with this landing. The squall line was still 10-15 miles away from the plane. The pilots knew that they were cutting it close, they said “so...we are likely to get very close to it”. They were playing a dangerous game and they knew it. As the plane got closer to the airport it entered a cloud bank and it was battered by heavy rains. As they pushed deeper into the weather system the cockpit grew dark. In the cockpit the an alarm was heard as the plane breached 2500 feet of altitude above the ground. As they made their final turn towards to the runway. The captain turned off the autopilot and joked “what have i done?”. As the captain kept the plane under control they prepped the plane for landing, the flaps came out and the pilots made some adjustments to make sure that the plane was lined
Thanks to Keeps for sponsoring this video! Head to 🤍 to get 50% off your first order of hair loss treatment. Donations are never expected but appreciated: paypal.me/miniaircrash Join My Discord: 🤍 Thank you to keeps for sponsoring this video. Stay tuned till the end of the video to learn more about them. This is the story of shaheen air international flight 142. Shaheen air was pakistans second largest airline key word was. At the peak of its popularity it was only second to pakistans flag carrier, pakistan international airlines. The airline mainly focused on domestic routes and a few routes to the middle east. The flight that we’re interested in, flight 142 was a domestic flight from Karachi to lahore. On the 22nd of april 2012 the captain and the first officer reached the flight operations center at karachi airport for flight 142, but they were running a bit late and so they rushed through the pre-flight briefings and meetings. But before they left the first officer got a weather report for Lahore. It was bad news, the visibility was trending down. But the weather at karachi was good so they decided to continue with the flight. Once in the cockpit the captain gave a short briefing about the takeoff and the taxi routes but interestingly he mentioned nothing about the weather at the destination. At 3:08 am UTC the plane took off from Karachi bound for Lahore, as soon as it took off it started its climb to 33,000 feet. An hour went by and the plane was starting to near lahore, it was at this point that the crew needed to make a critical go no go call. The weather at lahore was pretty bad so they needed to decide on whether or not they wanted to divert to peshawar their alternate. After a bit of deliberation the pilots decided to head for lahore their intended destination, the last thing the pilots wanted was a plane full of annoyed passengers. At 3:59 am flight 142 was cleared by lahore ACC to perform a vor dme approach to runway 36L but the captain wanted to use runway 36R, his request was denied because the runway was being upgraded to a cat three system. As the pilots prepped for the approach they got some bad weather news from the ground. “ Lahore weather warning for poor visibility due mist up till 0700E and present visibility 1200 meters”. They were having doubts about their decision to land at lahore. But lets talk about their approach thought the pilots were planning on carrying out a very unconventional approach. They planned to use the ILS of runway 36R , the runway that they were denied to line up with the runway and once they had the runways in sight they would line up with runway 36L. I mean theyre jumping through a lot of hoops to avoid flying that VOR DME approach. As the approach was being conducted the first officer tried to hail sialkot on the radio twice, without success to get weather information from there. Their alternate airport, peshawar was 50 minutes away and sialkot was a closer alternative but sialkot never responded. As all of this was happening the captain wanted to make an RNAV approach to the runway. but this aircraft lacked the necessary hardware to make an RNAV approach , in addition to the fact that choosing an rnav approach at this stage was against recommended procedures. A lot is happening in the cockpit as of right now, the captain is aksing for something that he shouldnt the first officer is trying to get in touch with an airport and then the first officer discovered something shocking. The captain had programmed the flight management guidance computer to land on runway 18L instead of runway 36L. Once the plane was in contact with lahore approach the captain told the controllers that they were making an RNAV approach to runway 36L, apparently he had decided not to carry out the VOR DME approach. At 4:20 am lahore approach noticed that the plane was about 2000 feet
On April 28, 1988, Aloha Airlines Flight 243 suffered extensive damage after an explosive decompression in flight, tearing away a huge chunk of the aircraft. Miraculously, the crew were able to land safely at Kahului Airport on Maui, with a single fatality. Subscribe to WONDER to watch more documentaries: 🤍 Join this channel to get access to perks: 🤍 Mayday: Experts analyse various plane crashes with an aim to figure out how these disasters occurred. They also shed light on how such accidents shaped the aviation industry and improved safety standards. Follow us on Instagram: 🤍 Follow us on Facebook: 🤍 WONDER is packed with binge worthy reality documentaries for hours of entertainment. Check out our hub of diverse and empowering stories which explore the extreme side of life! Join our Wonderers Facebook group: 🤍 Content licensed from Cineflix to Little Dot Studios. Any queries, please contact us at: owned-enquiries🤍littledotstudios.com #wonder #documentary #planecrashes
✈❤ Hey guys, new video ❤✈ Air Crash Investigation: Air Florida flight 90 Seconds from disaster FULL EPISODE More videos of Air Crash Investigation: 🤍 Subscribe: 🤍 #AirCrashInvestigation #MaydayAirDisaster #Aviation
The first 1,000 people to use this link will get a 1 month free trial of Skillshare: 🤍 On the 14th of October 2004, a Bombardier CRJ 200 from Pinnacle Airlines took off from Littlerock airport in the United States . Onboard was only two pilots who had been called to position the aircraft empty up to Minneapolis. Immediately after takeoff the aircraft starts to behave strangely with several unusual pitch and rudder inputs. But there is nothing wrong with the aircraft, instead what's about to happen this is one of the most upsetting and unnecessary accidents I have ever covered on the channel. This is the story of Pinnacle Airlines flight 3701. Now! Come in to the Mentour Aviation app and discuss what YOU think about this! Download the app for FREE using the link below 👇 📲🤍 📲 Mentour Pilot Discord invite 👉🏻 🤍 If you want to support the work I do on the channel, join my Patreon crew and get awesome perks and help me move the channel forward! 👇 👉🏻 🤍 I have also created an Amazon page with Aviation books, material and flight simulator stuff that I think you will enjoy! 👉🏻 🤍 Follow my life on instagram and get awesome pictures from the cockpit! 📲 🤍 To find the right HEADSET for YOU, check out BOSE Aviation 👉🏻 🤍 Artwork in the studio 👉🏻🤍 Get some Awesome Mentour Pilot merch 👉🏻 🤍 Below you will find the links to videos and sources used in this episode. Enjoy checking them out! Crash Image: 🤍 aeroprints.com 🤍 Crash 2: 🤍 Bureau of Aircraft Accidents Archives https: //miro.medium .com / max / 1400/0 * YS6uWi2VRiGSQlEL.jpg Crash 3: 🤍 Bureau of Aircraft Accidents Archives 🤍 Empty Aircraft: 🤍 GETTY IMAGES 🤍 jpg & q = 85 NTSB 1: 🤍 NTSB 🤍 NTSB 3: 🤍 Dean C. Smith / Twitter 🤍 /wp-content/uploads/2018/03/Model-X-modules-NTSB-investigation-2.jpg Black Box: 🤍 RENATO ROTOLO / AFP PHOTO 🤍 -cloud-orig.jpg Northwest Airlink CRJ-200: 🤍 Esun 🤍 CRJ-Training: 🤍 frasca.com https: // 🤍frasca.com/products/crj-200/ Bleed Air: 🤍 avsoft.com 🤍 Website Article: 🤍 apstraining.com 🤍 to-upgrade-stall-training-in-the-future / Engine Data Sheet: 🤍 GE Aviation 🤍 CE Engine: 🤍 GE Aviation 🤍 Drag Curve Diagram: 🤍 UNKNOWN 🤍 Chapters : 00:00 - Intro 01:01 - Chapter 1: Problems From the Outset 02:10 - Chapter 2: The Crew 03:14- Chapter 3: Positioning Flying 05:01 - Chapter 4: Takeoff 06:13 - Chapter 5: Hot Seating 06:59 - Chapter 6: Test Pilots 07:52 - Chapter 7: Certified Ceiling Request 08:56 - Chapter 8: Vertical Speed Mode 12:21 - Chapter 9: The Forty One K Club 13:16 - Chapter 10: Drinks Service 14:11 - Chapter 11: The Inevitable Happens 15:36 - Chapter 12: Emergency Declared 17:10 - Chapter 13: Windmill Start 18:12 - Chapter 14: Masks On 19:41 - Chapter 15: The Glider 21:29 - Chapter 16: Distorting the Facts 22:45 - Chapter 17: Restart Attempts 23:37 - Chapter 18: Accurate Reporting 24:20 - Chapter 19: We're Not Going to Make This 25:47 - Chapter 20: Impact 27:20 - Chapter 21: The Investigation Begins 29:22 - Chapter 22: Crew Training 31:33 - Chapter 23: Engine Flameout 32:48 - Chapter 24: Core Lock 37:01 - Chapter 25: The Final Report 38:12 - Final Chapter: Lessons to be Learned 39 : 22 - Outro
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American Airlines Flight 191 was a regularly scheduled passenger flight operated by American Airlines from O'Hare International Airport in Chicago, Illinois, to Los Angeles International Airport in Los Angeles, California. On May 25, 1979, the McDonnell Douglas DC-10-10 operating this flight was taking off from runway 32R when it crashed into the ground. All 258 passengers and 13 crew on board were killed, along with two people on the ground. With 273 fatalities, it is the deadliest aviation accident to have occurred in the United States. The National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) found that as the aircraft was beginning its takeoff rotation, engine number one (the left engine) separated from the left wing, flipping over the top of the wing and landing on the runway. As the engine separated from the aircraft, it severed hydraulic fluid lines that lock the wing's leading-edge slats in place and damaged a 3-foot (1 m) section of the left wing's leading edge. Aerodynamic forces acting on the wing resulted in an uncommanded retraction of the outboard slats. As the aircraft began to climb, the damaged left wing – with no engine – produced far less lift (stalled) than the right wing, with its slats still deployed and its engine providing full takeoff thrust. The disrupted and unbalanced aerodynamics of the aircraft caused it to roll abruptly to the left until it was partially inverted, reaching a bank angle of 112 degrees, before crashing in an open field by a trailer park near the end of the runway. The engine separation was attributed to damage to the pylon structure holding the engine to the wing, caused by improper maintenance procedures used at American Airlines. The aircraft involved was a McDonnell Douglas DC-10-10 registered N110AA. It had been delivered on February 25, 1972, and at the time of the crash, it had logged just under 20,000 hours of flying time over seven years. The jet was powered by three General Electric CF6-6D engines. A review of the aircraft's flight logs and maintenance records showed that no mechanical discrepancies were noted for May 11, 1979. On the day of the accident, in violation of standard procedure, the records were not removed from the aircraft, and were destroyed in the accident.
Air Crash investigations 2022 - MayDay Rogue Pilot Scandinavian Flight 751
Full air crash investigation episode. Please, don't forget to Subscribe to our YouTube Channel🤝🙏🤗. Click on this link 👇👇: 🤍 Amazing collision at 35,000 feet - 2020 Air Crash Investigation Flight full Documentary..
A look at every plane crash featured in Air Disasters Season 7, including BA Flight 09, Aeromexico Flight 498, and more. Watch Full Episodes Here: 🤍 Paramount+ is here! Stream all your favorite shows now on Paramount+. Try it FREE at 🤍 #PlaneCrash #AirDisasters #SmithsonianChannel Subscribe to The Smithsonian Aviation Channel: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍
Minutes after a routine domestic flight from Jakarta, Indonesia to Pangkal Pinang, the pilots on-board Lion Air Flight 610 struggle to keep the new Boeing 737 Max nose from pitching down. They soon alert air traffic control of an emergency after encountering difficulties in finding the source of the problem. On the ground, the controller allows the pilots to fly at any altitude they choose, but things quickly turn for the worst when the plane nosedives and begins speeding towards the sea, leaving the pilots without options. Indonesian investigators must now determine why a Boeing 737 Max 8, one of the best-selling new airplanes on the market, plunged into the Java Sea. Find out what really happened to the now grounded Boeing 737 Max 8 on Air Crash Investigation season 20, starting 5th April at 9pm on National Geographic📺 Available to watch in the UK on Sky (129), Virgin Media (266), BT (317), TalkTalk (317), NOW TV & TV Player Get more from National Geographic UK: Subscribe ➡️ 🤍 Website ➡️ 🤍 Facebook ➡️ 🤍 Twitter ➡️ 🤍 Instagram ➡️ 🤍 #NationalGeographicUK #AirCrashInvestigation About Nat Geo UK: Igniting the explorer in all of us. National Geographic gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible through groundbreaking storytelling. From the best and brightest scientists, explorers, photographers, and filmmakers, Nat Geo is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure.
Blauer Himmel, wenig Wind und perfekte Sicht: Am 6. Juli 2013 befand sich der Asiana-Airlines-Flug 214 aus Südkorea im Landeanflug auf den San Francisco International Airport. Doch das vermeintliche Routinemanöver endete in einer verheerenden Katastrophe. Die Maschine schlug mit dem Heck auf der Uferbefestigung vor dem Runway auf, dabei verloren drei Menschen ihr Leben und 49 Personen wurden schwer verletzt. Die große Frage ist: Lag ein technisches Problem vor oder ist den Piloten im Cockpit ein schwerer Fehler unterlaufen?
Go to 🤍 or use code pilot to get a 2-year plan plus a bonus gift with a huge discount! On the 8th of March, 2017 the University of Michigan men´s Basketball team had chartered an MD83 from Ameristar Cargo to fly them to a tournament in Washington DC. The aircraft never made it to Washington instead, a very curious incident occurred and this video will tell you all you need to know about what happened on Ameristar Air Cargo flight 9363 Now! Come in to the Mentour Aviation app and discuss what You think about this video! Download the app for FREE using the link below 👇 📲🤍 📲 Mentour Pilot Discord invite 👉🏻 🤍 If you want to support the work I do on the channel, join my Patreon crew and get awesome perks and help me move the channel forward! 👇 👉🏻 🤍 I have also created an Amazon page with Aviation books, material and flight simulator stuff that I think you will enjoy! 👉🏻 🤍 Follow my life on instagram and get awesome pictures from the cockpit! 📲 🤍 To find the right HEADSET for YOU, check out BOSE Aviation 👉🏻 🤍 Artwork in the studio 👉🏻 🤍 Below you will find the links to videos and sources used in this episode. Enjoy checking them out! Wolverines Basketball 🤍Aaron J. Thornton/Getty Images 🤍 Crash 1 🤍NTSB 🤍 Crash 2 🤍NTSB 🤍 Crash 3 🤍NTSB 🤍 Crash 4 🤍NTSB 🤍 MD83: 🤍Curimedia 🤍 DC9: 🤍 dallasnews.com 🤍 Weather: 🤍woodtv.com 🤍 Pilot on Mobile Device: 🤍Alamy 🤍 Check Airman: 🤍AP / LM Otero 🤍 MD-83 Cockpit: 🤍Mohammadreza Farhadi Aref 🤍 Control Tower: 🤍Jaromír Chalabala 🤍 Cockpit Pilots: 🤍pilotcareernews.com 🤍 Training: 🤍osmaviationacademy.com 🤍 Training 2: 🤍British Airways 🤍 Cockpit Pilots2: 🤍Photodisc Getty Images 🤍 Brace: 🤍Eleanor Piercy 🤍 Chapters: - 00:00: Intro 00:54 - Chapter 1: Flight Overview 01:40 - Chapter 2: Weather Conditions 02:50 - Chapter 3: Flight Crew 05:01 - Chapter 4: Takeoff Performance 06:54 - Chapter 5: Walk Around - 10:38 – EXCLUSIVE Nord VPN Offer - 11:45 - Chapter 6: Boarding & Taxi 12:28 - Chapter 7: Takeoff Roll 15:53 - Chapter 8: Evacuation Orders 16:57 - Chapter 9: Explanations 18:41 - Chapter 10: Investigations 20:49 - Chapter 11: Send in the Drones 22:37 - Chapter 12: Pilot Performance 24:46 - Chapter 13: Final Report #Ameristaraircargo9363 #aircrash #pilothero
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Rocked by an explosion that rips both right wing engines off the wing, the pilots of Transair 671 manage a miraculous landing at a French military airfield. Trans-Air Service Flight 671 was a cargo flight from Luxembourg Airport to Mallam Aminu Kano International Airport in Kano, Nigeria. While flying over France on March 31, 1992, the Boeing 707 operating the flight experienced an in-flight separation of two engines on its right wing. Despite the damage to the aircraft, the pilots were able to perform an emergency landing at Istres-Le Tubé Air Base in Istres, France. All five occupants of the aircraft survived; however, the aircraft was damaged beyond repair due to a fire on the right wing. Source: Wikipedia
Grab AtlasVPN Special deal for 82% OFF 🤍 Help Support The Channel!: 🤍 Join My Discord: 🤍 This is the story of emirates flight 131. Now emirates is a weird carrier, airbus came out with A380 and no one else really liked it but emirates was like you know what ill take your entire stock, its not an exaggeration to say that the A380 program lived and died with emirates. They are the largest operator of the type and its not even close. But with such a large plane you have to ask yourself what would happen if one of these crashed and on the 10th of september 2017 one almost did. The largest passenger jet almost hit the ground. On that day an airbus a380 was on its way from dubai to moscows domodedovo international airport with 422 passengers and 22 crew members on board. Nothing of note happened during the flight and as the plane got closer to the runway the air traffic controllers decided to switch things up for the A380, the controllers wanted to send the plane on a different approach than the one that had been set up in the flight plan. Now this is nothing weird things like this happen all the time, operational reasons dictate a change in approach, sometimes its weather sometimes its traffic sometimes its just a way to reduce noise in and around the airport. For whatever reason the controllers sent the a380 towards runway 14R, As the plane got closer to runway 14R the conroller allowed the flight 131 to descend down to 500 meters or 1600 feet above the terrain at the pilot's discretion. The pilots decided to go for it, in the cockpit the latitude knob was changed from 3300 feet to 2300 feet, the pilots also put the huge plane in a left bank to line it up with the runway. As the plane slowed the flaps and slats came out the gear came out and the worlds largest plane was configured for landing. As flight 131 reached the final approach point for this approach the controller tried to hand the plane off to the tower controller but the crew of flight 131 never responded, The controller now noticed that the plane was losing altitude very fast, they were well below the 500 meter lower limit that he had set for them, but the plane kept descending, he repeated his instruction 3 times before the A380 finally pulled up at 290 meters off of the ground. In the cockpit the pilots pushed the 4 throttles to the max and in a few moments the huge a380 went from descending at 2000 feet per minute to climbing at 2500 feet per minute. When they were just 500 feet off of the ground the EGPWS or the enhanced ground proximity warning system started going off letting them know that they were dangerously low. At this point they were 7.3 nautical miles from the runway, they should have been at a few thousand feet not the 474 feet that they were at. The controller then set the plane up for another approach to runway 14 R as the first one had been unsuccessful, as the controller set the plane up for attempt number two the controller asked the crew if they were ready to make the final left turn to line up with the runway. At the point of the left turn the pilots were maintaining 3300 feet , but the crew felt that the approach was off and called for another go around this time much earlier than the one that they had called for before. So the
Install Raid for Free :white_check_mark: Mobile and PC: 🤍 and get a special starter pack :boom: Available only for the next 30 days :boom: SPECIAL THANKS TO PATREON SUPPORTERS: Adam Quentin Colley Alex Haug Simon Outhwaite Steve Narcross Help Support The Channel!: 🤍 Join My Discord: 🤍 The plane took off from bagram airfroce base at 11:05 am and the crew then preceded to climb to their cruising altitude. The plane then entered an orbit just west of kabul at 42,000 feet, this should be an easy mission just stay there relay data and then come home, but the mission would be anything but that. At 12:50 pm the pilots asked for clearance from the controller to climb from 42000 feet to 43000 feet. The engines spun up and the plane started to slowly climb from 42,000 feet, then an explosion rocked the plane, one of the engines had just exploded and the crew of two were down to one of their engines. On the cockpit voice recorder a loud bang could be heard and the then the voice data recorder cut out. The plane was shaking violently, to the point that the crew probably thought that they had collided with another plane or something. The plane yawed to the left and the pilots fought to correct the yaw to the left. Within a few minutes the E11A had lost more than a thousand feet in altitude at 12:51 pm the plane was at 41,000 feet down from its peak of 42,300. In the cockpit the pilots were figuring out how to get the plane under control, they pulled back the right hand engine to idle to make sure that the engine damage it self even more than it already was. Seconds after that they had turned off the right hand engine. To help slow their fall the left hand engine was then increased in power. But to the confusion of the crew the plane did not stabilize the vibrations eased up for a bit but then it was right back where they started and much to the concern of the crew they watched as the left hand engine now gave up on them, the needle on the console rolled back the left hand engine was rolling back as well. This crew was now left without power. Both their engines had failed. Now they needed to get this plane on the ground as soon as possible before the altitude that they had given out. On the display, a large warning appeared, dual engine out. The pilots immediately got on the radio with kabul ATC and then let them know that they had lost both engines. The crew then started on the dual engine out checklist to prep their plane for a potential restart of the engines. The pilots were going for something known as a windmill restart. Right now the plane was flying fast enough that the air flow would keep the core of the engines spinning getting the engines started right now would be a lot simpler when you compare it to something like starting it when the plane was much much slower. The pilots were aiming for kandahar airport which was well outside the glide capabilities of the E11A and the pilots knew that but they were sure that they could get atleast one of their engines back online. But time was not on their side that day from 30,000 feet they could stay in the air for a grand total of 12 minutes, if they couldnt get the engines going in that time then they were looking at landing somewhere in the harsh afghani desert. But unluckily for the pilots of the E11A the engines would not light, they now had to put this plane on the ground somewhere, the thing is when the emergency started they could have easily made it to either kabul or the forward operating base shank. Then at 13:09 pm the plane impacted killing both pilots. As soon as the plane crashed the emergency locator on the plane went off and A10s in the area were rerouted to find the wreck of the plane. Unfortunateluy due to the weather in the area recovery efforts could not be started immediately. With the investigators would have to wait for a bit before they got their hands on the wreck of the plane but in the mean time they could study what the pilots did. For some reason air crews in the r
🤍 Air Crash Investigation 2022 | Titanic in the Sky | Qantas Flight 32 | Sunday, 6 February 2022. Qantas Flight 32 was a regularly scheduled passenger flight from London to Sydney via Singapore. On 4 November 2010, the aircraft operating the route, an Airbus A380, suffered an uncontained failure in one of its four Rolls-Royce Trent 900 engines. The failure occurred over the Riau Islands, Indonesia, four minutes after takeoff from Singapore Changi Airport. After holding for almost two hours to assess the situation, the aircraft made a successful emergency landing at Changi. No injuries occurred to the passengers, crew, or people on the ground, despite debris from the aircraft falling onto houses in Batam. On inspection, a turbine disc in the aircraft's number-two engine (on the port side nearer the fuselage) was found to have disintegrated, causing extensive damage to the nacelle, wing, fuel system, landing gear, flight controls, and engine controls, and a fire in a fuel tank that self-extinguished. The subsequent investigation concluded that the failure had been caused by the breaking of a stub oil pipe, which had been manufactured improperly. The failure was the first of its kind for the A380, the world's largest passenger aircraft. At the time of the accident, 39 A380s were operating with five airlines: Qantas, Air France, Emirates, Lufthansa, and Singapore Airlines. The accident led to the temporary grounding of the rest of the six-plane Qantas A380 fleet. It also led to groundings, inspections, and engine replacements on some other Rolls-Royce-powered A380s in service with Lufthansa and Singapore Airlines, but not in the A380 fleets of Air France or Emirates, which were powered by Engine Alliance engines. The accident, at 10:01 am Singapore Standard Time (02:01 UTC), was caused by an uncontained failure of the port inboard (number-two) engine, while en route over Batam Island, Indonesia. Shrapnel from the engine punctured part of the wing and damaged the fuel system, causing leaks and a fuel-tank fire, disabled one hydraulic system and the antilock braking system, caused the number-one and number-four engines to go into a "degraded" mode, and damaged landing flaps and the controls for the outer left number-one engine.The crew, after finding the plane controllable, decided to fly a holding pattern close to Singapore Changi Airport, while assessing the status of the aircraft. Completing this initial assessment took 50 minutes. The first officer and supervising check captain (SCC) then put the plane's status into the landing distance performance application (LDPA) for a landing 50 tonnes over maximum landing weight at Changi. Based on these inputs, the LDPA could not calculate a landing distance. After discussion, the crew elected to remove inputs related to a wet runway, in the knowledge that the runway was dry. The LDPA then returned the information that the landing was feasible with 100 m of runway remaining.The flight then returned to Changi Airport, landing safely after the crew extended the landing gear by a gravity drop emergency extension system, at 11:45 am Singapore time. As a result of the aircraft landing 35 knots faster than normal, four tyres were blown. Upon landing, the crew was unable to shut down the number-one engine, which had to be doused by emergency crews until flameout was achieved. The pilots considered whether to evacuate the plane immediately after landing, as fuel was leaking from the left wing near to the brakes, which were assumed to be extremely hot from maximum braking. The SCC pilot, David Evans, noted in an interview, We’ve got a situation where there is fuel, hot brakes, and an engine that we can’t shut down. And really the safest place was on board the aircraft until such time as things changed. So, we had the cabin crew with an alert phase the whole time through ready to evacuate, open doors, inflate slides at any moment. As time went by, that danger abated, and thankfully, we were lucky enough to get everybody off very calmly and very methodically through one set of stairs. The plane was on battery power and had to contend with only one VHF radio to coordinate emergency procedure with the local fire crew. No injuries were reported among the 440 passengers and 29 crew on board the plane. On Batam Island, some debris fell on a school, some houses, and a car
Did Nielsen really deserve to be killed ? Bashkirian Airlines Flight 2937 was a chartered flight from Moscow, Russia to Barcelona, Spain, carrying sixty passengers and nine crew. Forty-five of the passengers were Russian schoolchildren from the city of Ufa in Bashkortostan on a school trip organized by the local UNESCO committee to the Costa Daurada area of Spain. Most of the parents of the children were high-ranking officials in Bashkortostan. One of the fathers was the head of the local UNESCO committee. The aircraft, a Tupolev Tu-154M registered as RA-85816, was piloted by an experienced Russian crew: 52-year-old Captain Alexander Mihailovich Gross (Александр Михайлович Гросс) and 40-year-old First Officer Oleg Pavlovich Grigoriev (Олег Павлович Григорьев). The captain had more than 12,000 flight hours to his credit. Grigoriev, the chief pilot of Bashkirian Airlines, had 8,500 hours of flying experience and his task was to evaluate Captain Gross's performance throughout the flight. 41-year-old Murat Ahatovich Itkulov (Мурат Ахатович Иткулов), a seasoned pilot with close to 7,900 flight hours who was normally the first officer, did not officially serve on duty due to the captain's assessment. 50-year-old Sergei Kharlov, a flight navigator with approximately 13,000 flight hours, and 37-year-old Flight Engineer Oleg Valeev, who had almost 4,200 flight hours, joined the three pilots in the cockpit. DHL Flight 611, a Boeing 757-23APF cargo aircraft registered as A9C-DHL, had originated in Bahrain and was being flown by two Bahrain-based pilots, 47-year-old British Captain Paul Phillips and 34-year-old Canadian First Officer Brant Campioni. Both pilots were very experienced – the captain had clocked close to 12,000 flight hours and the first officer had accumulated more than 6,600 flight hours. At the time of the accident, the aircraft was en route from Bergamo, Italy to Brussels, Belgium. The two aircraft were flying at flight level 360 (36,000 feet, 10,973 m) on a collision course. Despite being just inside the German border, the airspace was controlled from Zürich, Switzerland, by the private Swiss airspace control company Skyguide. The only air traffic controller handling the airspace, Peter Nielsen, was working two workstations at the same time. He did not realize the problem in time and thus failed to keep the aircraft at a safe distance from each other. Only less than a minute before the accident did he realize the danger and contacted Flight 2937, instructing the pilot to descend by a thousand feet to avoid collision with crossing traffic (Flight 611). Seconds after the Russian crew initiated the descent, however, their traffic collision avoidance system (TCAS) instructed them to climb, while at about the same time the TCAS on Flight 611 instructed the pilots of that aircraft to descend. Had both aircraft followed those automated instructions, the collision would not have occurred. Flight 611's pilots on the Boeing jet followed the TCAS instructions and initiated a descent, but could not immediately inform Nielsen because the controller was dealing with Flight 2937. About eight seconds before the collision, Flight 611's descent rate was about 2,400 feet per minute (12 m/s), not as rapid as the 2,500 to 3,000 ft/min (13 to 15 m/s) range advised by TCAS. Having already commenced his descent, as instructed by the controller, the pilot on the Tupolev disregarded the TCAS instruction to climb, thus both planes were now descending. Unaware of the TCAS-issued alerts, Nielsen repeated his instruction to Flight 2937 to descend, giving the Tupolev crew incorrect information as to the position of the DHL plane. Maintenance work was being carried out on the main radar system, which meant that the controllers were forced to use a slower system. The aircraft collided at almost a right angle at an altitude of 34,890 feet (10,630 m), with the Boeing's vertical stabilizer slicing completely through Flight 2937's fuselage just ahead of the Tupolev's wings. The Tupolev exploded and broke into several pieces, scattering wreckage over a wide area. The nose section of the aircraft fell vertically, while the tail section with the engines continued, stalled, and fell. The crippled Boeing, now with 80% of its vertical stabilizer lost, struggled for a further seven kilometers (four miles) before crashing into a wooded area close to the village of Taisersdorf at a 70-degree downward angle. Each engine ended up several hundred metres away from the main wreckage, and the tail section was torn from the fuselage by trees just before impact. All 69 people on the Tupolev, and the two on board the Boeing, died.
Music used: Flying high over the sky - MPC. This is a video simulation with real data of Air India Express flight 1344, a Boeing 737 registration VT-AXH from Dubai to Calicut Airport, on august 7, 2020. The plane overshot runway 10 and ended up at the bottom of a cliff. Help the channel grow and susbcribe :)
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Le 2 septembre 1998, le vol Swissair 111 décolle de New York pour Genève. Une heure plus tard, une fumée suspecte apparaît dans le cockpit, se transformant en incendie. Quelques minutes après, l’avion plonge dans l’océan, faisant 229 victimes. 👋 + de documentaires sur les avions abonnez vous 👉 🤍 🙏 #aviation #airtv #crash MD11 Documentaire : Dangers dans le Ciel | Saison 1 | Feu à bord - Vol SA111 Réalisé par Gary Lang ©Galaxie presse
Stephen Moss is a former investigator at the Air Accident Investigation Branch in the UK. Moss spent 35 years investigating crash scenes, including Lockerbie and the Manchester runway fire in 1985. MORE HOW REAL IS IT?: Former Cult Member Rates 11 Cult Scenes From Movies And TV 🤍 SAS Soldier Breaks Down 11 Military Scenes 🤍 Ex-Mob Boss Rates 13 Mafia Movie Scenes 🤍 #Movies #Review #Insider Insider is great journalism about what passionate people actually want to know. That’s everything from news to food, celebrity to science, politics to sports and all the rest. It’s smart. It’s fearless. It’s fun. We push the boundaries of digital storytelling. Our mission is to inform and inspire. Subscribe to our channel and visit us at: 🤍 Insider on Facebook: 🤍 Insider on Instagram: 🤍 Insider on Twitter: 🤍 Insider on Snapchat: 🤍 Insider on Amazon Prime: 🤍 Insider on TikTok: 🤍 Insider on Dailymotion: 🤍 Air Crash Investigator Breaks Down 12 Plane Crashes In Movies | How Real Is It?