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Plane Crashes / Stories Thread

Discussion in 'BeamNG Roleplay Group' started by Captain. Adam, Feb 1, 2017.

  1. Captain. Adam

    Captain. Adam
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    - Accident involving a North American B-25 Mitchell Bomber at The So Cal Nevada Interstate, on January 17, 1951.

    Date : 17 / January / 1951
    Site : So Cal Nevada Interstate, Nevada, USA
    Summary : Stall due to co-pilot error
    Aircraft Type : North American B-25 Mitchell
    Operator : United States Air Force
    Registration : 64-31138
    Crew : 6
    Survivors : 6 (all)
    Injures (non-fatal) : 3 (all minor)
    Phase : En-route
    Nature : Training
    Departure Airport : So Cal Nevada Interstate Airbase (Airport now), Nevada, USA
    Destination Airport : So Cal Nevada Interstate Airbase (Airport now), Nevada, USA
    Damage : Substantial

    Fate : Repaired
    Narrative : The B-25 was on a training flight when it started to lose speed and lift due to several maneuvers using the tail's trim, an emergency descent was conducted by the instructor. The co-pilot increased the trim down angel, which made the aircraft climb during the descent. The B-25 stalled and impacted empty field terrain with the landing gears up.
    All 6 crew members survived, the bomber was substantially damaged, but it was eventually repaired.


    - Cause :
    The cause of the hard landing was the mistake by the co-pilot during the emergency descent by increasing the trim-down angel, which resulted in a stall.


     
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  2. Captain. Adam

    Captain. Adam
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    - Fatal accident involving a North American B-25 Mitchell Bomber at The So Cal Nevada Interstate, on July 16, 1950.

    Date : 16 / July / 1950
    Site : So Cal Nevada Interstate, Nevada, USA
    Summary : Pilot error, loss of control
    Aircraft Type : North American B-25 Mitchell
    Operator : United States Air Force
    Registration : 46-41548
    Crew : 6
    Survivors : 1
    Fatalities : 5
    Injures (non-fatal) : 1 (critical)
    Phase : Approach
    Nature : Training
    Departure Airport : So Cal Nevada Interstate Airbase (Airport now), Nevada, USA
    Destination Airport : So Cal Nevada Interstate Airbase (Airport now), Nevada, USA

    Damage : Destroyed
    Fate : Scrapped

    Narrative : The bomber was on a training flight with another aircraft, both planes flew over the area for 2 hours before starting an approach the airfield.
    The B-25 started an approach at a very high speed, the captain started a left bank to align with the runway. The crew lost control of the bomber shortly after the beginning of the bank.
    The B-25 crashed into a field a few kilometers away from the runway in a near vertical descent, both pilots, one flight engineer and 2 special army forces personal were killed. A Young trainee pilot who was seated in tail survived with critical injures.


    - Cause :
    The plane pilots misjudged their speed and altitude while on approach, which resulted in a very high speed bank and loss of control.
     
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  3. Captain. Adam

    Captain. Adam
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    - Fatal accident involving a Private North American B-25 Mitchell Bomber at Utah, USA, on October 20th, 1955.

    Date : 20 / October / 1955
    Site : Utah, USA
    Summary : Controlled Flight Into Terrain
    Aircraft Type : North American B-25 Mitchell
    Operator : Private
    Registration : N84950
    Crew : 2
    Passengers : 4
    Survivors : 0
    Fatalities : 6 (all)
    Phase : En-route
    Nature : Private
    Departure Airport : Private Airstrip, Utah
    Destination Airport : So Cal Nevada Interstate Airbase (Airport now), Nevada, USA
    Damage : Destroyed

    Narrative : The Private WW2 Bomber that was converted into a Private plane was flying as Flight 144, it departed a private airstrip located in Utah, heading to Nevada, with 2 pilots and 4 passengers on board.
    The aircraft was seen in a descent a few minutes after completing the initial climb, the plane stayed in a 20 degree descent until it impacted open field terrain and road in Utah.
    The aircraft was destroyed all 6 occupants were fatally injured.
    It was determined that the crew of Flight 144 were busy monitoring the instruments during the route because the passengers were on hurry, this caused the plane to descent and the crew did not notice it and reacted at the last few seconds.


    - Cause :

    • Both pilots failure to maintain the flight level height and clearance from terrain, which resulted in Controlled Flight Into Terrain (CFIT). Contributing factors were (1- The failure of both pilots to follow the before take-off checklist (2- The high pressure on both pilots from the passengers, which caused rash actions by the crew. (3- The descent angle was hard to notice.
     
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  4. Captain. Adam

    Captain. Adam
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    - Accident involving a North American B-25 Mitchell Bomber at New Zealand, on December 2, 1950.

    (The bomber involved seen before the accident flight)
    Date : 02 / December / 1950
    Site : Kurupae Airfield, New Zealand
    Summary : Tailstrike, pilot error
    Aircraft Type : North American B-25 Mitchell
    Operator : United States Air Force
    Registration : 25-135910
    Crew : 6
    Passengers : 1
    Survivors : 7 (all)
    Injures (non-fatal) : 3
    Phase : Landing
    Nature : Training
    Departure Airport : Kurupae Airfield, NZ
    Destination Airport : Kurupae Airfield, NZ
    Damage : Substantial
    Fate : Repaired
    Narrative : The bomber was carrying 3 pilots, 2 flight engineers, 1 special army forces and a passenger, it toke off from the Kurupae Airfield for a training flight.
    During approach, the pilot noticed that the speed was higher than the recommended speed for landing, he raised the B-25 nose to early, causing it to lose speed rapidly, but the speed was still high. The bomber hit the runway with the tail-section, almost breaking it off the fuselage. The B-25 veered to the left and came to a complete stop near the runway fence. Both the special army force person and the passenger suffered minor injures. The aircraft sustained substantial damage, but it was eventually repaired.


    - Cause :

    • "The accident was as a result of the pilot failing to attempt a go-around when he noticed that the aircraft speed was well above the recommended speed during the final seconds of the approach, which resulted in a tailstrike."



    - Photos :



    --- Post updated ---
    - Fatal accident involving a North American B-25 Mitchell Bomber at New Zealand, on December 9, 1950.

    Date : 09 / December / 1950
    Site : Kurupae Airfield, New Zealand
    Summary : CFIT, Undetermined
    Aircraft Type : North American B-25 Mitchell
    Operator : United States Air Force
    Registration : 25-135143
    Crew : 6
    Passengers : 1
    Survivors : 1
    Fatalities : 6
    Injures (non-fatal) : 1 (Critical)
    Phase : Initial climb
    Nature : Training
    Departure Airport : Kurupae Airfield, NZ
    Destination Airport : Kurupae Airfield, NZ
    Damage : Destroyed

    Narrative : The USAF Bomber was on a training flight with 7 people on board when it struck powerlines shortly after take-off, the B-25 right wing sustained minor damage, but the bomber kept flying into a nearby cliff.
    The aircraft crashed into the cliff a few seconds later, all 6 crew members were killed, a passenger seated in the tail survived with critical injures.



    - Cause :

    • The crew failed to avoid the powerlines during the climb, but it's unknown why the bomber flew into the hill. It is suggested that the powerline strike caused the right wing ailerons to become jammed.

     
  5. tdev

    tdev
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    Sorry, we have a forum policy to have no role play games around here in public.
     
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  6. Captain. Adam

    Captain. Adam
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    - Accident involving a North American B-25 Mitchell Bomber in Mammoth Valley, USA, on June 26, 1952.

    Date : 26 / June / 1952
    Site : Mammoth Valley, USA
    Summary : Engine failure, Brake failure
    Aircraft Type : North American B-25 Mitchell
    Operator : Private
    Registration : N7694B
    Crew : 2
    Passengers : 5
    Survivors : 7 (all)
    Fatalities : 0
    Injures (non-fatal) : 3 (2 serious, 1 minor)
    Phase : Take-off
    Nature : Private
    Departure Airport : A Field in Mammoth Valley, USA
    Destination Airport : Unknown
    Damage : Damaged beyond repair
    Fate : Repaired

    Narrative : The B-25 toke-off from a snowy field in Mammoth Valley with 2 pilots and 5 passengers in a private flight to an unknown location, the civilian plane suffered an engine failure on take-off, the crew turned off both engines and used the brakes, but the B-25 couldn't stop until it hit a house.
    The plane was considered damaged beyond repair, but the owner paid millions to repair the aircraft, it's currently in a museum located in Utah.



    - Cause :

    • Crashed into a house following the failure of the left engine on take-off due to improper maintenance from the the USAF personal while preparing the plane to get sold.
    • The brakes of the landing gears did not work for unknown reasons, but its suggested that the nature of the departure field might have effected them.


     
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  7. Captain. Adam

    Captain. Adam
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    Aeroflot Flight 7624

    Aeroflot Flight 7624 was a scheduled passenger flight from Moscow to Vladivostok. On August 21st, 1959, flight 7624 was being operated with an Antonov An-12B, CCCP-12499, when it crashed into a field nose-first, with the loss of everyone on board.
    The cause of the disaster was blamed on weather conditions, a minor mechanical fault and actions taken by the crew.


    - Flight :
    Flight 7624 was a scheduled Moscow-Vladivostok passenger flight by Aeroflot, the company used the
    Ilyushin Il-14 for this flight until the introduction of the An-12 in 1959, this was the aircraft's first time flying this route and first use by Aeroflot.
    - Aircraft :
    The plane was a brand new Antonov An-12B, with the registration CCCP-12499, the plane had 51 hours at the time of the accident, all of the hours were just test flights by Antonov.
    - Occupants :
    The crew that day consisted of 2 pilots, 1 flight engineer, 1 navigator and 3 flight attendants. The captain was a former Air Force pilot with over 6000 flying hours, he joined Aeroflot in 1957, the co-pilot was less experienced, only with 1200 hours in the sky.
    The cabin of the plane was upgraded by Aeroflot to be suitable for passengers, a total of 55 chairs were placed, with a small area for the flight attendants.
    The aircraft carried 56 people that day and was fully loaded with luggage, fuel and supplies. The aircraft departed Moscow at nearly 5 AM, the weather conditions that day were described as poor with thick fog.
    - Crash :
    The aircraft was flying at 12.000 feet above the Russian Road Region in fog and icing conditions, the crew asked the ATC to climb to 15.000, the ATC cleared them to climb to the altitude, but he didn't know that the aircraft started a high speed descent when it reached 13.000 feet.
    The ATC noticed that flight 7624 disappeared from his radar 9 seconds after clearing them to climb, he attempted to call the pilot 3 times before telling the airport's emergency, the Russian Road Region Police had already arrived at the crash scene after several calls by farmers about a "Cargo plane that crashed into a field".
    The investigators arrived 2 hours later, the scene of the crash was described as if the field was hit by a missile, the emergency services were still looking for survivors when the investigators arrived, but the lead investigator immediately knew that nobody survived the accident based on the wreckage.
    Another Aeroflot plane, a Tupolev Tu-104, operating flight 5915, reported that they saw Flight 7624 descending a few miles away from them, the captain of the Tu-104 said:
    "We were climbing to 20.000 from 9.000, we saw the An-12 descending with it's nose directly down when we reached 10.000 feet, our passengers saw the aircraft as well."
    - He added:
    "The first officer and I decided to declare an emergency landing to the nearest airport because we thought that the An-12 had faced icing at the height level we wanted to reach." The flight made an emergency landing in a nearby airport without any incident.
    A farmer managed to take 4 photographs of the aircraft, 2 of them before impact, 1 of the impact and the last one was the immediate aftermath with parts still flying around the field following the impact.
    False causes started to get released when passengers from the Tu-104 reported that the An-12 was missing it's tail, some others reported that it was missing one of the wings, the investigators released a preliminary report that stated "every piece of the plane was in the field, which denies any in-flight structure failure or collision with another plane".
    The report also pointed the following facts :

    1. The plane hit the ground nose-first followed by the wings and the entire fuselage.
    2. The crash was not survivable.
    3. The crew did report any problems before the crash.
    The investigation continued for another 2 years before getting completed.



    (The aircraft involved in the accident, seen a few minutes after departure from Moscow, photo taken by a MiG fighter)
    Date : 21 / August / 1959
    Site : Russian Road Region, Soviet Union
    Summary : Icing combined with mechanical failure and pilot error, loss of control.
    Aircraft Type : Antonov An-12B
    Operator : Aeroflot
    Registration : CCCP-12499
    Crew : 7
    Passengers : 56
    Survivors : 0
    Fatalities : 63 (all)
    Injures (non-fatal) : 1 (on the ground)
    Phase : En-route
    Nature : Domestic Scheduled Passenger
    Departure Airport : Moscow
    Destination Airport : Vladivostok
    Damage : Destroyed



    - Investigation :
    The Transportation Board investigated the disaster with Antonov, a preliminary report was released after a week of the accident, a further 24 months were spent to determine the actual cause.
    The investigators studied every theory, despite denying most of them in the preliminary report.
    The aircraft was equipped with a Cockpit Voice Recorder, which survived the impact forces.
    - The following theories were studied:

    • Bombing / Shot-down :
    The investigators did not find any trace of explosives in the wreckage. Furthermore, the Air Force denied testing any weapons or doing any training flights in the area and height of the crash.
    • Engine Failure :
    An examination of all the engines occurred, despite the destruction of all 4 engines, the mechanical team of Antonov found no faults with the aircraft engines, control surfaces. Moreover, the pilots of the Tu-104 that saw the An-12 reported that all 4 engines were completely working during the descent.
    • Collision :
    The investigators studied the ATC information and other routes flying in the area of the crash, they found out that the Tu-104 was the closest one to the An-12, but a post crash wreckage of the An-12 revealed no structure damage before the impact, the Tu-104 was examined as well, but nothing wrong was found with it.
    • Fire :
    The plane was completely destroyed, which made it impossible for the investigators to determine if there was an in-flight fire before the impact, the crew of the Tu-104 reported seeing no fire, which made the investigators conclude that fire was not present before the crash.
    - Approved theories :

    • Weather :
    The investigators concluded that the plane was flying in severe weather conditions, which caused ice build ups on the wings. The investigators also concluded that icing caused both altimeters and most instruments to stop working.
    • Mechanical Failure :
    The investigation found that the cockpit's Airspeed altimeter had failed during flight and it remained unnoticed by the crew who were flying using the Autopilot. The investigators determined that the failure was caused by an improperly attached line from the Pitot Tube to the Diaphragm (with) a possible metal fatigue, which caused the line to detach, thus causing the altimeter to stop.

    (Cockpit of an An-12B)
    • Pilot Error :
    The CVR of the plane was recovered, it was determined that the crew thought that the warning sounds given by the instruments were for low-speed, a factor that contributed to this confusion was the failure of the Airspeed indicator, the pilots increased speed, and increased the pitch-down angle, the crew lost control of the plane when it reached a very high speed, a speed that could have caused an in-flight break-up.
    The plane continued descending until it impacted the field.


    - Photo Gallery :




    - Probable Cause :

    • The accident was caused by a loss of control, following an in-flight encounter with severe incing, combined with the false actions taken by the pilots, which made the plane enter a nose-dive descent. A Contributing factor was the failure of the cockpit's airspeed altimeter due to an improper manufacturing procedure.


     
  8. Captain. Adam

    Captain. Adam
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    1950 East Coast USAF B-25 Accident

    On June 12th, 1950, a United States Air Force North American B-25 Mitchell crashed into trees and a road in adverse weather conditions and fog while on a training flight. The bomber carried 7 crew members, half of them initially survived, but everyone died later. The investigation of the accident was made public, a final report was released in 1952.


    - Flight :
    The bomber take-off from a military base located in the East Coast of the US on a training flight, the aircraft had 3 pilots, 1 flight engineer, 1 navigator, and 2 military army personal. The Captain had over 10.000 flying hours. However, the two other pilots had a few hundred hours as well as the flight engineer.
    The aircraft was flying at low altitude around the East Coast while doing maneuvers, eyewitness said the aircraft flew for hours and it was flying normally until a storm started. Heavy fog and a thunderstorm occurred, one former USAF pilot said that "Flying in such weather conditions was impossible".
    Farm workers reported seeing the plane descending very low, a taxi driver said "The B-25 pitched up so high when it started a left turn, it lost speed and struck trees near the road, I was lucky I was not hit!".
    The B-25 crashed into trees at a very high speed near a lake. Wreckage was scattered all over the place, rescue workers rushed to the crash site, all 3 pilots and 1 army personal survived the impact, but they passed away
    hours later.




    (The ill-fated bomber seen during it's last flight)
    Date : 12 / June / 1950
    Site : East Coast, USA
    Summary : Controlled Flight Into Terrain (CFIT) in adverse weather conditions and fog due to pilot error
    Aircraft Type : North American B-25 Mitchell
    Operator : USAF
    Registration : 45-93584
    Crew : 5
    Passengers : 2
    Survivors : 3 (initially)
    Fatalities : 7 (all)
    Phase : En-route
    Nature : Training
    Departure Airport : East Coast
    Destination Airport : East Coast
    Damage : Destroyed


    - Investigation :
    The investigators determined that the Captain was trying to avoid a hill when he started to descent below the safe altitude, a sharp left turn followed by a violet pitch-up caused a stall like condition at a very high speed. The investigators determined that the pilot could have avoided the hill by flying over it, but the Captain was in a similar incident a few months before the crash when his B-25 almost struck a mountain on approach, the B-25 barely missed the top of the mountain, and the Captain was criticized for his decision because he had the chance to turn to the right/left to avoid the mountain with no problems.
    Despite being a very experienced pilot, his decision to start a sharp left turn can not be explained, the violet pitch-up was explained as a maneuver by the Captain to avoid crashing into the road.



    - Cause : "The Captain's attempt to avoid terrain by doing a sharp maneuver, which resulted in a loss of lift, leading to Controlled Flight Into Terrain. Contributing factors were (1- The heavy fog and extreme weather conditions, (2- The Captain's previous incident a few months before the accident."


     
  9. tsunamidrew

    tsunamidrew
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    Here is the Jungle Rock Fields timeline of crashes


    1972 Jungle Rock Runway Collision




    Date 3/8/1972
    Site:Jungle Rock Field, Jungle Rock Island, Hawaii
    Summary: Wing collision with tree, plane fell into cliffside
    Aircraft Type: Antonov AN-12B
    Operator: Rigs Of Rods Freight Service
    Registration: M9511B
    Crew: 5
    Survivors: 3
    Casualties: 4 (3 in plane, one on ground)
    Injuries: 2 (1 Serious,1 minor)
    Phase: Take Off
    Nature: Minor Damage
    Departure Airport: Jungle Rock Field
    Destination Airport: Johnston Atoll
    Damage: Minor damaged
    Fate: Never Repaired
    Narrative: the AN-12B carrying Pipes was going to take off till the right wing of the aircraft hit a tree causing the plane to turn right causing the plane to go down a cliff the Pilot, Co-Pilot,one of the people in the cargo area and one 10 year old on the ground died and the others survived the plane was declared repairable but it is on display at a museum in Iowa





    1989 Jungle Rock Runway Mid plane collision
    Date: 10/21/1989
    Site: Jungle Rock Field, Hawaii
    (Plane 1)

    Summary: Collision with plane
    Aircraft Type: Cessna Mini
    Operator: Beamng.Air
    Registration: U2217A
    Crew: 1
    Passengers: 2
    Survivors: 3 (All)
    Casulties: 0
    Injuries: 1 (Minor)
    Phase: take off
    Nature: Public
    Departure airport : Jungle Rock Field
    Destination Airport: Honolulu, Hawaii
    Damage: right ring gone
    Fate: Repaired but scrapped years later
    Narrative: While attempting to take off plane hit other Cessna flipping the plane over the plane was repaired and retired in 2011 and was scrapped in 2012


    Plane 2:


    Summary: Collision with plane, fell down clifff
    Aircraft Type: Cessna Mini
    Operator: Personal plane
    Registration: P4198K
    Crew: 2
    Passengers: 2
    Survivors: 3 (4 Initially)
    Fatalities: 1 ( Person Died from Coma 2 weeks later)
    Injuries: 3 (2 minor, 1 serious)
    Phase: take off
    Departure Airport: Jungle Rock Field
    Destination Airport: Kiribati
    Damage: Serious Damage
    Fate: Scrapped
    Narrative: Plane attempted to take off but hit other plane and went down the cliff pilot died from his coma but his co-pilot and passengers lived



    2016 Jungle Rock Runway Plane-Car collision




    Date: 07/13/2016
    Summary: Collision with RV/Collision with tree
    Site: Jungle Rock Field
    Aircraft Type: Antatov AN-12B
    Operator: Youtube Airlines
    Registration: S7215P
    Crew: 2
    Passengers: 8
    Survivors: 8 (All)
    Fatalities:0
    Injuries 3 (one in plane, two in RV)
    Phase: take off
    Departure airport: Jungle Rock Field
    Destination Airport: Los Angeles International
    Damage: minor
    Fate: repaired, return to service
    Narritive: a Youtuber Airline plane carrying 8 youtubers to a youtubers conference but the plane hit a RV Injuring a woman and her 8 year old child the plane then hit a tree injuring the pilot Rv is seriously damaged but repairable



     

    Attached Files:

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  10. Captain. Adam

    Captain. Adam
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    Desert Air Flight 351
    Desert Air Flight 351 was a domestic scheduled passenger flight from the Canyon of Speed to Utah. On July, 13th, 1970, the flight was being operated with a Civilian converted North American B-25 Mitchell when it crashed on climb out from the Canyon of Speed Airfield. All crew members were killed, but the passengers survived with serious injures.


    - Flight:

    Flight 351 was scheduled passenger flight between the Canyon of Speed Airfield to the Utah Airport in the USA, it was operated by the very old airline, Desert Air, which started its operations in the 1950s.
    Four crew members boarded the plane, 2 pilots, 1 flight engineer and 1 navigator. The crew studied weather conditions and did the before departure checklists, 6 passengers boarded the plane after that.
    The airfield was not equipped with ATC facilities, so a private plane with radar equipment was the person who would give information and instructions to incoming and departing planes.
    There were 2 planes at the time of the accident, both reported that the B-25 departed normally without any problems, but the climb rate was "a bit worrying". The pilots instructed an arriving Cessna to go-around, the Cessna pilot reported "November 215, Departing aircraft clipped trees". The pilots on board the private aircraft went to the runway and saw flames approx 1 mile from the end of the runway. Emergency services were called shortly after that.
    The first responders discovered that all occupants survived the initial crash. However, all 4 crew members passed away in the hospital from the injures received. Meanwhile, the 6 passengers survived with serious injures.
    The B-25 Broke into 2 parts and burst into flames. The wreckage was moved to a private hangar not far from the crash scene where it was investigated by the NTSB.



    Date : 13 / July / 1970
    Site : 1 mile north of the Canyon of Speed Airfield
    Summary : insufficient climb out rate for Undetermined reasons.
    Aircraft Type : North American B-25 Mitchell (Civilian)
    Operator : Desert Air
    Registration : N1035BG
    Crew : 4
    Passengers : 6
    Survivors : 6
    Fatalities : 4
    Injures (non-fatal) : 6
    Phase : Take-off/Climb out
    Nature : Domestic Scheduled Passenger
    Departure Airport : Canyon of Speed Airfield, USA
    Destination Airport : Utah Airport, UT, USA
    Damage : Destroyed


    - Cause:
    The NTSB couldn't determine the probable cause of the crash, many theories were discussed, but every single one lacked physical evidence.
    The mechanical team who examined the wreckage did not find any faults that could have effect normal operations.
    Passengers reported that the take-off was routine and everything was going good until they started to see trees on climb-out. They reported that the crew attempted a very high pitch up maneuver to avoid terrain, but the aircraft ended up crashing.
    All 4 cockpit crew members were killed during the accident, this prevented the NTSB from getting necessary information from the men who were under control of the aircraft.
    The NTSB Determined the probable cause of the accident as:
    "For Undetermined reasons, the aircraft could not gain sufficient speed and climb rate shortly after take-off."
     
  11. Captain. Adam

    Captain. Adam
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    Eastern Utah Airways Flight 698
    Eastern Utah Airways Flight 698 was a domestic scheduled passenger flight from the So Cal Nevada Interstate Airport, NV, to Salt Lake International Airport, UT, United States of America. On October 5th, 1958, the flight was being operated with a North American B-25 Mitchell when it flew into extreme turbulence and broke up while flying above the So Cal Nevada Interstate, killing all occupants.



    (A Civilian B-25 Similar to the one involved)
    Date : 5 / October / 1958
    Site : So Cal Nevada Interstate, NV, USA
    Summary : In-Flight break up, severe thunderstorm
    Aircraft Type : North American B-25 Mitchell (Civilian)
    Operator : Eastern Utah Airways
    Registration : N3564BG
    Crew : 5
    Passengers : 10
    Survivors : 0
    Fatalities : 15 (all)
    Injures (non-fatal) : 2 (on other aircraft)
    Phase : En-route
    Nature : Domestic Scheduled Passenger
    Departure Airport : So Cal Nevada Interstate Airport, NV, USA
    Destination Airport : Salt Lake International Airport, UT, USA
    Damage : Destroyed



    - Flight :
    The flight departed Salt Lake International to Nevada with a North American B-25 Mitchell, N3564BG, this bomber was converted into civilian use in the early 1950s when many airlines demanded a medium sized aircraft that can transport 15 passengers (at least).
    The crew consisted of 2 pilots, 1 flight engineer and 1 navigator. The person in charge was Captain Bob Bill, he was a very experienced former USAF Pilot, he had 11546 hours at the time of the accident. He joined the airline in 1954 after retiring from the USAF.
    The remaining 3 crew members were young and new. They were aged from 25-29 and had joined the airline in 1957 (1 year before the accident). The co-pilot had around 600 hours, half of them were in the B-25.
    There were 10 passengers on board. Several returning workers booked the flight to return to their homes in Nevada.
    The crew were advised by the military ATC to avoid dark clouds when they entered the Nevada airspace. The crew reported that they were flying through clouds at 6000 feet before disappearing from the radar.
    The ATC attempted to call the aircraft, but without any response. He asked a nearby American jet "American 53, can you spot a B-25 flying at 6000 a few miles East from you're position?", the pilot of the jet replied "American 53, I saw several lightning strikes E of my position.".
    Thirty seconds past and the ATC was still trying to contact the flight. Suddenly, 2 aircraft that were flying near the last reported position of Flight 698 called the ATC. The first aircraft was a Cessna 150 that was flying at 3000 feet, the instructor reported that his left wing struck what looked like a "propeller of a single engine aircraft". The second aircraft, which was a Nevada Airways DC-3, said "NA 105, black smoke coming from a nearby hill".
    The area's police received many reports of white parts falling from the sky in different places. First emergency responders discovered bodies scattered all over the area near the Dam. It was instantly discovered that everyone on board the aircraft was killed.

    (An elevator control tab near the Dam)
    - Investigation :
    The crash was investigated by the Civil Aviation Safety Board, the wreckage was moved to a hangar at the aircraft's destination airport.
    Many theories said that the aircraft was struck by lightning, but examination of the wreckage showed that the aircraft's structure experienced high levels of stress while flying through the turbulent clouds and high speed winds and was not struck by lightning.

    The final report was released 12 months later. The investigators determined that the probable cause of the accident as the following:
    "The aircraft's encounter with severe weather conditions while on approach to the airport, which resulted in an in-flight structure failure and break-up. Contributing factors were the lack of necessary equipment for the crew to use to avoid such weather conditions and the lack of vital radar equipment for the military ATC."


     
  12. Captain. Adam

    Captain. Adam
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    Joined:
    Jan 31, 2017
    Messages:
    918
    Nevada Aviation Airways Flight 126

    Nevada Aviation Airways Flight 126 was a scheduled passenger flight from California to Idaho, with a refueling stop point at Nevada. On the Christmas Eve of 1958 (24 December, 1958), the flight was operated with a Civilian variant of the North American B-25 Bomber with 16 occupants on board, 3 crew members and 13 passengers, when it experienced an in-flight blaze near the So Cal Nevada Interstate Airport.
    The B-25 crashed into an empty field in a steep banked descent between the main highway near the So Cal Airport. Everyone on board was killed.


    - Aircraft :
    The aircraft involved was a former WW2 North American B-25 Mitchell, registration N6403BG, it was manufactured in the early 1940s and it was damaged during the war, the USAF wanted to scarp the aircraft, but Nevada Aviation Airways bought it alongside several other WW2 bomber type planes to enter civilian use with them.
    The aircraft had a total of 15600 hours at the time of the accident.
    - Flight :
    The B-25 departed Midway International Airport with a refueling stop at Nevada. The destination for the flight was Idaho.
    There were 3 crew members on board, 2 pilots and 1 flight navigator. Both cockpit crew members were war veterans, the navigator graduated from a flight school in 1955.
    All passengers were business workers from Idaho who were returning from there workplace, California. They flew the same aircraft the week before the accident during the Idaho-Nevada-California flight.
    The aircraft climbed out of Cal and reached 11000 feet, this was the planned altitude for the flight. The pilot of Flight 126 contacted the So Cal Nevada Interstate Airport ATC, a few minutes after entering the Nevada airspace. The mentioned airport does not have an ATC tower, so a small piper plane was in charge of giving info to departing and landing aircraft.
    The pilot said "Good morning So Cal Airfield, this is NAA F126, we are cruising over the airspace at 11000 feet.", the traffic controller acknowledged the massage and replied "Morning FL126, winds 10 knots, you can use visual here because the weather is perfect for flyin".
    One minute and 22 seconds after the controller transmission, a Cessna training plane was approaching the airfield, the ATC told FL126 to climb to 12500 feet, the pilot of FL126 received the massage and started climbing as requested.

    At around 12100 feet, the B-25 started to loss altitude, the controller said "FL126, are you planning to descend and maintain your planned altitude?", the captain replied saying "So Cal Airfield this is FL126, we have an on board fire, we are making an emergency landing."
    The controller cleared the flight for an emergency approach and landing at the airport, all departing and landing aircraft were put on hold.
    A departing Douglas DC-4 from a nearby airport was climbing to 18000 feet, when at 15000, he reported seeing an aircraft "on fire" and that it was "descending in a high angle". The controller existed his airplane alongside with other pilots to see the B-25 falling into the ground like a missile, emergency services were called before a loud explosion was heard near the highway. People at the interstate highway stopped their cars and watched the wreckage of an aircraft in an inferno blaze.
    It toke firefighters 1 hour and a half to control the fire, all roads and highways leading to the crash scene were closed. Departing flights from the airfield were also cancelled.

    The police department released the names of the fatalities a week after the accident, some bodies were impossible to identify, and the name of some fatalities were based on information from their families at Idaho.
    The Police Department's head officer launched a full lengthy investigation alongside the Bureau of Civil Aviation Safety for the tragic accident that lasted for 2 years, the final report was issued in 1960.



    (A West Coast Airlines Civilian B-25 Mitchell, identical to the accident's aircraft)
    Date : 24 / December / 1958
    Site : near Interstate Highway and The So Cal Nevada Interstate Airport, Nevada, USA
    Summary : In-flight fire and loss of control
    Aircraft Type : North American B-25 Mitchell (Civilian)
    Operator : Nevada Aviation Airways
    Registration : N6403BG
    Crew : 3
    Passengers : 13
    Survivors : 0
    Fatalities : 16 (all)
    Damage : Destroyed
    Phase : En-route
    Nature : Domestic Scheduled Passenger Flight
    Departure Airport : Midway International Airport, Chicago, USA
    Destination Airport : Idaho
    Refueling stop point : Nevada


    - Investigation :
    The investigators concluded that a fire started when the aircraft was at 11800 feet, the fire damaged the control systems of the aircraft which caused it to lose control. It was determined that it was impossible to fully regain control of the aircraft during the descent, but the investigators highlighted the captain's heroic act that made the aircraft crash into the field instead of the highway, which might have caused more fatalities.
    The investigators discovered that during the repairing producers of the bomber, the airline was busy with 15 other aircraft and that they needed to prepare them as fast as possible. The engineers working on the accident aircraft failed to properly install the electric wires and hydraulic lines, which made them closer to each other, during flight, an electric circuit contacted the hydraulic line, this caused an intense fire between the cockpit and main fuselage section.
    The electric circuit or shortcut was most likely caused by the sudden change of engine power when the crew started the climb requested by the controller.


    - Probable Cause :
    The Bureau of Civil Aviation Safety determines that the probable cause of the accident as:

    • The failure of the airline engineers to follow the correct producers for installing the electric and hydraulic lines, this resulted in an intense in-flight fire caused by an electric circuit/shortcut that contacted the hydraulic line during flight, subsequently causing a total loss of control and impact with terrain.


    - Photo Gallery :

     
    • Like Like x 1
  13. Pengi Wan Kenobi

    Pengi Wan Kenobi
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    Joined:
    Jun 7, 2018
    Messages:
    72
    Date: 27th March, 2001

    Summary: Controlled flight into terrain. Pilot error.

    Site: One nautical mile from Jersey Springs Municipal Airport, Illinois, USA*

    Total fatalities: 8

    Total injuries (non-fatal): 1 (on ground)

    Total Survivors: 1 (on ground)
    --------------------------------------------------
    Images:
    20181105210006_1.jpg
    The B-25 taxiing one day before the accident. Photo courtesy of John Reeves.
    20181105202035_1.jpg
    The aircraft took off from runway 27. Still from videotape by Tanya Brownell.
    --------------------------------------------------
    Aircraft: North American B-25 Mitchell, registered as N679QR, named Pacific Prowler. The aircraft was owned by Warbirds of America at the time. First flew on November 22nd, 1943 and saw service in the Pacific Theatre with the USAF as 43-29710 Pacific Prowler. The aircraft was stored in 1957. Warbirds of America bought the mothballed plane in 1971 and restored it. The B-25 was popular at airshows in the northern United States up until its crash in 2001.

    Flight: The B-25 was cleared for take off on runway 27 at 5:06 pm at the Wings Over Illinois airshow at Jersey Springs Municipal. Five passengers and three crew were aboard. At 750ft, thirty seconds after takeoff, the aircraft began to bank towards a nearby hillside before losing altitude as it attempted to turn 180 degrees for a pass over the airfield. It descended sharply before striking the treetops, starboard wing shearing off as it began a cartwheel and exploded. Burning debris from the B-25 rolled down the hill, slightly injuring spectator Richard Towers when a piece of hot metal struck him in the arm at the base of the hill. He was able to walk to a nearby ambulance at the edge of the field.

    CVR Transcript (CAM-1 is Captain, CAM-2 is First Officer. TWR is Air Traffic Control.)
    -17:06:02 TWR: B-25 Quebec Romeo cleared for take off.
    -17:06:05 CAM-1: Cleared for take off, Quebec Romeo.
    -17:06:07 CAM-1: Right-o, let's roll (advances throttles).
    -17:06:13 CAM-2: 80 knots, V1.
    -17:06:16 CAM-2: V2, rotate.
    -17:06:18 CAM-2: Positive rate, gear up.
    -17:06:18 CAM-1: Gear's coming up.
    -17:06:46 CAM-1: Uh, we gotta turn now, don't we.
    -17:06:54 CAM-2: Shoot, we're going the wrong way.
    -17:07:01 CAM-1: Why are we losing speed?
    -17:07:02 CAM-2: Christ! You got it?
    -17:07:02 CAM-1: Retract the flaps - Crap!
    -17:07:03 CAM-3: This is it! (sound of impact).
    -17:07:10 Cessna 172 (overhead): Tower, we just saw a fireball on the hill to our right.
    -17:07:12 TWR: Quebec Romeo please acknowledge.
    Shortly after this, emergency services were dispatched to the foot of the hill. Those with four wheel drives were able to make it to the crash site. All on board died instantly. Their names were:
    -Patrick Evans, 43 (Captain)
    -Larry Waters, 39 (First Officer)
    -Bernard Wright, 54 (Second Officer)
    -Mary Taylor, 61
    -Richard Taylor, 63
    -Stuart Davis, 21
    -Fiona Ward, 35
    -Sam Reynolds, 28

    Investigation: Investigators from the NTSB recovered the flight data recorder and the cockpit voice recorder. The FDR recorded little gain in airspeed as the bomber climbed away from the runway. The plane began losing airspeed when it began its 180 degree turn towards the field. Investigators concluded that the pilots had misinterpreted their gyrocompass and tried to bank left instead of right. Realising their mistake, they attempted to turn the opposite direction, losing airspeed and altitude and crashing into the hill. The pilots had also been late to retract the flaps, which resulted in less airspeed gain than usual.

    Aftermath:
    20181105202512_1.jpg
    The wreckage as seen from a Cessna 172 immediately after impact. Photo by Jack Thompson.
    20181105205554_1.jpg
    NTSB photo of a section of fuselage.
    20181105205707_1.jpg
    Part of a wing and an engine cowling ended up at the base of the hill. Photo from NTSB.
    *This is actually American Road, just location name is changed for roleplay purposes.
     
    #133 Pengi Wan Kenobi, Nov 6, 2018
    Last edited: Nov 6, 2018
    • Like Like x 1
  14. tsunamidrew

    tsunamidrew
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    Joined:
    Apr 5, 2016
    Messages:
    325
    Date: April 21st,1997

    Summary: Explosion, Engine Fire, Controlled flight into terrain

    Site: Block Island,Rhode Island, U.S.A

    Total Fatalities: 6

    Total Survivors: 2 (3 initially )

    ---------------------------
    Image Of aircraft (Credit: Maria Morton)





    Photo of Aircraft taking off on day of crash (Credit: Ed Thomas)




    Aircraft info: Antonov AN-12B built in 1961 for the Soviet Air Force. The aircraft was used during the Cold War and Vietnam war. D during the time in Vietnam it was damaged by U.S Forces and retired, in 1993 The aircraft was donated to Aircraft, Worldwide INC were it was restored and repaired for flying

    Flight:The AN-12 took at around 1:21 PM at Block Island National Airport on Block Island,Rhode Island during the 1997 Block Island Airshow Where mostly People around New England go see the airplanes fly and do stunts a total of 7 Crew and a passenger were on board 2 minutes after taking off one of the engines exploded and catches fire and turn right and plummets to the ground and crash head on and bounce. passenger Daniel Bryant and crew members Arturo Malone and Genevieve Tucker survived the impact and surprisingly Daniel was able to walk to the runway to get help but when emts and firefighters went to the scene Arturo was dead and Genevieve was almost dying but saved her life

    CVR ( 1=Pilot 2=Co-Pilot 3-Crew 4-Air Traffic Control 5-Douglas DC-3 flying by)

    13:21:09 4- An-12 permission granted
    13:21:12 1- Let's roll
    13:21:14 *Sound of Explosion) -3 Crap my Cigarette
    13: 21: 45 1- Control we have a problem
    13:21:51 10-4 what's the problem
    13:21:55 We just had an explosion
    13:22:01 2- Do sit there do something
    13:22:05 4- Sorry there isn't really we could do
    13:22:09 3- Jesus NO!
    13:22:14 1- We are sadly going to plummet
    13:22: 18 -4 *Sounds of Crying*
    13:22:24 -1*Sounds of Impact*
    13:22: 27 -5: We just saw fire
    13:22:34: 4-Antonov Could you read me
    13:22:38 4- Oh there Gone

    After Emts And Firefights arrived They found everyone (Besides Daniel and Genevieve) in the front dead The names of the Deceased are:
    Christian Santos (Pilot) Aged:40 From Portland,Maine
    Lynette Griffin (Co-Pilot) Aged:66 From Newark,New Jersey
    Roosevelt Rodgers Aged:45 From Boston,Massachusetts
    Kathy Harvey Aged:36 From Annapolis,Maryland
    Peter Ward Aged:18 From Hershey,Pennsylvania
    Arturo Malone: Aged 13 (Lynette's Grandson) From Providence,Rhode Island

    Nationalties:
    United States: 8 (All)

    Investigation: Runway Workers and Volunteers searched the plane and found the Cockpit voice recorder the Air Traffic control said they lost contact during the last 10 seconds of the flight and saw the plane catch fire and plummet investigatory conclude that one of the crew was smoking and threw a match in the cords linking the engines which caused the explosion and caused the plane to malfunction and crash

    Aftermath:

    Photo taken from Douglas DC-3 (Photo Credit: Tracey Bradley)


    Body of plane aftermath (Photo Credit: Elmer Morris)



    Wings on Fire (Photo Credit: Elmer Morris)

     

    Attached Files:

    • screenshot_2018-11-05_19-45-07.png
    • screenshot_2018-11-05_19-45-57.png
    • screenshot_2018-11-05_19-51-11.png
    • screenshot_2018-11-05_20-13-45.png
    • screenshot_2018-11-05_20-14-22.png
    #134 tsunamidrew, Nov 6, 2018
    Last edited: Jun 22, 2019
    • Like Like x 1
  15. JayPlaysBeamNG

    JayPlaysBeamNG
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    Joined:
    Sep 5, 2016
    Messages:
    909
    NOTE: This is a revision of an older story I posted on here earlier.


    Date: November 7, 2009

    Summary: A Boeing 737 airliner had gone through a power line, zapping the engines. By the time the pilot regained control of the plane, it was too late.

    Site: US-1, near Boston, USA

    Total fatalities: 92

    Total injuries (non-fatal) : 130

    Total Survivors (On Plane or Planes) : 216
    --------------------------------------------------
    Image:

    --------------------------------------------------
    Main body: Boeing 737

    Type: Widebody commercial airliner
    Name: PA 156
    Airline: Plymouth Air
    Passengers: 302
    Crew: 6
    Registration: EC-VCJ
    Investigation: The co-pilot who was less experienced had been distracted, resulting in the plane going through the power lines. He had also been behaving in a disorderly manner. Being the only crew member that survived, he was charged with 308 counts of endangerment of lives and 92 counts of manslaughter. He was sentenced to 10 years in prison.
    ------------------------------------------------------
    Aftermath: The plane exploded, killing many passengers on board. Due to a traffic jam on US-1 at the time, there were also civilian injuries. A woman, Sandy Morrison, managed to capture the event on her phone.

    A picture of a group of boys exploring the wreckage.

    A picture taken of a man attempting to save survivors.


    Sandy Morrison's video.
     
  16. tsunamidrew

    tsunamidrew
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    Joined:
    Apr 5, 2016
    Messages:
    325
    LOL
     
  17. Pengi Wan Kenobi

    Pengi Wan Kenobi
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    Joined:
    Jun 7, 2018
    Messages:
    72
    The fact that 302 people were jammed in a 737 may have been a contributing factor in the crash (also, that's an A320).
     
    #137 Pengi Wan Kenobi, Nov 11, 2018
    Last edited: Nov 11, 2018
  18. tsunamidrew

    tsunamidrew
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    Joined:
    Apr 5, 2016
    Messages:
    325
    Here's another Crash

    Date: December 27th,1986

    Summary: Controlled flight into Terrain

    Site: Beaufort Island,Alaska,U.S.A

    Total Fatalities: 15 (All)

    Total Survivors: 1 (Initially)

    Images:

    Picture of Aircraft taken in 1982:





    Aircraft: An Antonov 12 Built in 1967 where it was used for Passenger Services around Europe (And Parts of Northern Africa and Middle East) it was retired in 1981 but bought by Arctic Airlines for their Passengers Sightseeing Excursions until it''s unfortunate crash in 1986

    Flight: At December 26 at 11:30 PM the Plane Took off at Seattle-Tacoma International Airport on board are 6 Crew and 9 Passengers in the early morning hours of December 27th the plane was suffering Mechanical issues and tried to land at Beaufort National Airport and Continue and arrive at Seattle on December 29th but the pilot failed to land and Forced the Plane at a Nearby Forest where the cab landed in Geyser Lake initially Passenger Sean Sanders,15 survived the Impact but died two hours later

    CVR (1-Pilot 2-Passengers 3- Air Traffic Control)
    8:30:09 1- Permission to land?
    8:30:13 3- Granted Explain Reason
    8:30: 19 1- we have mechanical issues
    8:30:27 3- I see that
    8:30:31 -1 Oh, Shoot we missed
    8:30:27 -2 (Screaming)
    8:30:31 -3 Hello?
    8:30:37 -1 Goodbye
    8:30:47 -1(Sound of Impact)
    8:30:56 -3 Oh wow i never heard something like this before
    8:31:01 -3 Barry!

    Everyone on board died the Deceased are:
    Greg Mills, aged 48 (Pilot) From Seattle,Washington
    Percy Colon,Aged 26 (Co-Pilot) From Bozeman,Montana
    Velma Ward, Aged 44 (Flight Attendant) From Dover,Deleware
    Marianne Norton, Aged 18 (Flight Attendant) From Salvisa,Kentucky
    Santiago Vaughn, Aged 50 (Flight Attendant) From Dayton,Ohio
    Grady Nash, aged 26 (Flight Attendant) from Kingston,Ontario,Canada
    Jerry Bailey,Aged 28 From San Jose,California
    Sean Sanders,Aged 15 From Birmingham,Alabama
    Brad Sanders,Aged 35 from Atlanta Georgia (Sean's Father)
    Jerald Hayes,aged 34 From Churchill,Manitoba,Canada
    Christian Maxwell, Aged 47 From Regina,Saskatchewan
    Marie-Ange Jacquemoud, Aged 39 from Montreal,Quebec
    Loup Portier,Aged 36 from Quebec City ,Quebec,Canada
    Okano Ioko, Aged 41 from Naha,Okinawa Prefecture,Japan
    Kawashima Tameyoshi, Aged 19 from Kobe, Hyogo Prefecture

    Nationalities:
    United States:8
    Canada:5
    Japan:2

    Investigation:
    After Investigators listened to the Recording they conclude that Greg tried to land but was unsuccessful and forcibly crash into the trees

    Aftermath:



     

    Attached Files:

    • screenshot_2018-11-12_12-48-18.png
    • screenshot_2018-11-12_12-02-13.png
    • screenshot_2018-11-12_12-02-47.png
    • screenshot_2018-11-12_12-03-50.png
    • screenshot_2018-11-12_12-04-12.png
    #138 tsunamidrew, Nov 12, 2018
    Last edited: Jun 22, 2019
  19. tsunamidrew

    tsunamidrew
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    Joined:
    Apr 5, 2016
    Messages:
    325
    Date: September 11th,2001

    Summary: Hijacking

    Site: Pacific Ocean (Near Belasco,California)

    Total Fatalities: 2 (One Hijacker, One Civilian) 15 (in O.J Simpson Hotel)

    Total Survivors: 74 (Including four hijackers) 68 (in O.J Simpson Hotel)


    Images:

    Aircraft Test taking off on highway in 1997:


    Aircraft: An Antonov 12 build in 1958 and used in the Vietnam War but wasn't damaged after retiring in 1996 it was bought by American Airlines and used until 2001

    Flight: At 8:36 A.M the Plane took off at JFK international Airport just 10 minutes before American Airlines 11 crashed into the WTC It's Carrying 7 Crew and 69 Passengers (Including 5 Hijackers) when the plane was flying over Kansas 5 Hijackers (4 Saudi Arabian, One Qatari) Stepped into the Cockpit and hijacked the plane Injuring 3 passengers on board and Killing one Just like United Airlines Flight 93 most of the Passengers stepped up to stop the Hijackers injuring 2 of the hijackers and killing one and injuring 12 Civilians and Crew and Just like Flight 93 the passengers try to land somewhere but collided with the 17 floor of the O.J Simpson Hotel Where Guests and Staff were on the plane then emergency Crash Landed in the Pacific Ocean this Crash is called "Miracle on 9/11" because 74 of the People on board Survived


    CVR 1-Hijacker 1 2-Hijacker 2 3-Pilot 4-Passengers 5- Air Traffic Control

    13:29:57 1- We are Going back to Airport don't act ridiculous
    13:30:04 5- Excuse Me?
    13:30:12 -2 They Attacking Us!
    13:30:18 -4 *sounds of Fighting,Screaming and Swearing*
    13:30:23 -3 Help!
    13:30:23 -5 What's going on?
    13:30:28 -2 *Screaming*
    13:30:48 -4 We need to Land
    13:30: 54 *Sound of Impact*
    13:30:57 -4 *Screaming*
    13:31:03 -5 What's going on?
    13:31:37 *sounds of Plane Crashing into Water*

    On board two people died they are:
    Gustavo Moya, aged 30 from Cartagena,Colombia was stabbed by Hijacker 2 who was on the CVR
    Haarith al-Sala, Aged 35, From Medina,Saudi Arabia (One of Four Hijackers) was crushed by the Crowd

    On Board the nationalities are the Following (Doesn't Include Hijackers)
    Canada: 5 (3 Adults, 2 Teenagers)
    Colombia:2 (Gustavo and His Fiancee)
    Mexico:14 (8 Adults,4 Teenagers, two Children)
    Sweden:24 (A Soccer Team of 14, 9 fans and an Instructor)
    United Kingdom:4 (A family of 3 and a Exchange Student)
    United States: 18 (14 Adults, 3 Children, One Infant)


    In the O.J Simpson Hotel 15 died they are:
    Cecil Carter, Aged 29 From Irvine,California
    Sophia Strokes, Aged 36 from Madisonville,Kentucky
    Benito Yepes, Aged 32 From Nogales,Arizona
    Billie Mcguire, Aged 22 From Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
    Carl Bates, Aged 33 From Aberdeen,U.K
    Eva Skarsgård, Aged 38 From Stockholm,Sweden
    Petar Saguna, Aged 26 from Oradea,Romania
    Un Seung-Hee, Aged 19 from Busan,South Korea
    Bob Colon, Aged 36 from Frisco,Texas
    Roza Livshin, Aged 18 from Haifa,Israel
    Osman Čorbadžić, Aged 39 from Bihać, Bosnia and Herzegovina
    June Willis,Aged 17 from South Forks,Pennsylvania
    Malcolm Thornton, aged 14 from Calgary,Alberta,Canada
    Fortunata De Santi,Aged 12 from Reggio Calabria,Italy
    Brent Christensen,Aged 42 from Mitchell,South Dakota


    Investigation: after 4 of the HIjackers were put in jail they revealed that the were planning to hijack and try to kill everyone on board but didn't do that so successfully

    Photos:

    Photo Taken before Impact with O.J Simpson Hotel




    Underwater Camera of aftermath:
     

    Attached Files:

    • screenshot_2018-11-12_15-46-30.png
    • screenshot_2018-11-12_15-49-55.png
    • screenshot_2018-11-12_15-51-27.png
    • screenshot_2018-11-12_15-51-44.png
    #139 tsunamidrew, Nov 13, 2018
    Last edited: Jun 22, 2019
  20. Captain. Adam

    Captain. Adam
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    Joined:
    Jan 31, 2017
    Messages:
    918
    Uploading photos using a website like imgur can show the photos in a very good way.
     
    • Informative Informative x 1
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