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A slight tremor occurred on the sea floor at about 2.55am on March 8, some 150 kilometres off the southern tip of Vietnam.
t was a non-seismic zone, therefore judging from the time and location of the event, it might be related to the missing MH370 flight," said the statement.
The seismic event happened about 85 minutes after MH370 lost contact with air control, and about 116 km northeast of the spot where it was reportedly last heard from.
“If it was indeed an airplane crashing into the sea, the seismic wave strength indicated that the crash process was catastrophic," the statement said.
Marine geologist Dave Long from the British Geological Survey told the BBC that the energy released by a plane hitting the ocean would be rapidly dissipated in the water.
He said any device picking up such small movements would have to be very sensitive and incredibly close to the impact, meaning that search teams would now know exactly where to look for the debris.
And because airplanes are aerodynamic (that applies to water too), it doesn't have much impact to sea surface. No tsunami or something.
Compare how much water weights to the seafloor compared to how much plane would weight. And because airplanes are aerodynamic (that applies to water too), it doesn't have much impact to sea surface. No tsunami or something.
are you kidding me?
the anti sub stuff they have on the seafloor can prolly hear a duck fart after it ate a french frie