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Earlier this week, the multi-nation team investigating the 2014 disappearance of Malaysia Airlines flight 370 announced that the hunt for the missing Boeing 777, which had been concentrated in the southeastern Indian Ocean, was at last being called off.

After two years and over a hundred million search dollars, only a few scattered pieces of the jetliner were found, washed ashore on isolated islands, presumably hundreds or even thousands of miles from the actual, unknown spot were the flight met its end. I’ve been saying from the start that we should prepare for the possibility of the disaster remaining forever unsolved. If it helps you feel better, the air crash annals contain numerous unsolved accidents. The immensity of the ocean, both in breadth and depth, versus the comparative speck of a 777.

How this may have happened, if it did, remains unknown, but possibilities include a cabin breach caused by a bomb or structural failure, or a major pressurization malfunction.

Pilots are trained to deal with such things, and even a total loss of cabin pressure is seldom dangerous.

If the engines failed simultaneously (unlikely) the plane would stay aloft somewhat longer.

Still, it’s hard to say how much of a smoking gun this is, because it’s one of many routings that Zaharie had simulated. Without more information, we can’t discount scenarios involving mechanical malfunction.

The latitude and longitude waypoints comprising the route had been deleted from the software and were recovered by computer forensics experts. One of the most compelling of these is the possibility of a mishandled cabin depressurization.

The plane wasn’t being tracked because the communications equipment was dead.

We can and perhaps should argue whether some sort of fail-safe, independently powered locator signal ought to be installed aboard transoceanic aircraft, able to transmit latitude and longitude position, but in normal operations the existing equipment works quite well, and is a lot more sophisticated than people are being led to believe. The comments of retired pilot Robert Hilb were especially frustrating.

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