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Last words from missing Malaysian jet spoken by co-pilot

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posted on Mar, 17 2014 @ 12:43 PM
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The last words from a Malaysian passenger jet missing for 10 days were apparently spoken by the co-pilot, the airline said Monday, providing a glimpse into the crucial period when the plane was deliberately diverted..

Last words from missing Malaysian jet spoken by co-pilot


"All right, good night"
The last words from co-pilot, Fariq Abdul Hamid. Creepy, but does give us some insight into what could have happened, sounds like the last words from someone about to "off" themselves.




posted on Mar, 17 2014 @ 12:44 PM
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reply to post by phrankie79
 


It was a midnight flight with not much chatter...not so unusual to say to control...



posted on Mar, 17 2014 @ 12:46 PM
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reply to post by chrismarco
 


True, but it was said right about the time the transponders were disabled.



posted on Mar, 17 2014 @ 12:46 PM
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reply to post by phrankie79
 


I read somewhere that this is the norm for night flights when they are about to cross into the next country's airspace and tracking is handed over. Nothing odd that I have found about it.



posted on Mar, 17 2014 @ 12:52 PM
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phrankie79


The last words from a Malaysian passenger jet missing for 10 days were apparently spoken by the co-pilot, the airline said Monday, providing a glimpse into the crucial period when the plane was deliberately diverted..

Last words from missing Malaysian jet spoken by co-pilot


"All right, good night"
The last words from co-pilot, Fariq Abdul Hamid. Creepy, but does give us some insight into what could have happened, sounds like the last words from someone about to "off" themselves.


"all right" was in response to a possible hijacker who told him to finish it.
"good night" was an automatic response good bye type end of conversation.

nobody says all right good night.

why don't they turn the volume really loud
to hear back ground breathing,sounds,stress,shouting or rustling of cloth,clink of gun,heavy breathing,more 2 then people in cockpit,someone whispering....and so on.

any answers?

use audio analysis software.



posted on Mar, 17 2014 @ 12:53 PM
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reply to post by phrankie79
 


It was done after the transponder had been turned off. The Malaysian ATC had tried to contact MH370 via another plane when it disappeared off the radar. MH370 then contacted Malaysian ATC to reassure or fool the Malaysian ATC that everything was ok even though the plane had disappeared off the radar. Because of this message Malaysian ATC would not of reported a problem, so the hijacker carry on undetected.



posted on Mar, 17 2014 @ 12:58 PM
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My wife said those exact words to me last night!
You think she's in on it!?



posted on Mar, 17 2014 @ 01:04 PM
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reply to post by Vasa Croe
 


Or it could have been a reference to what he was about to do to the passengers. Since the aircraft climbed to 45,000 ft. after about 15 minutes at the altitude, the passengers would have been killed due to lack of oxygen, unlike the pilots, since the cockpit has a steady flow of air.



posted on Mar, 17 2014 @ 01:47 PM
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phrankie79
reply to post by Vasa Croe
 


Or it could have been a reference to what he was about to do to the passengers. Since the aircraft climbed to 45,000 ft. after about 15 minutes at the altitude, the passengers would have been killed due to lack of oxygen, unlike the pilots, since the cockpit has a steady flow of air.



we need to steady the exact cadence of those words.for example a voice stress analyzer could show if he was lying.

a trained audio specialist could find a lot of meanings.allso what said before it?

"all right" was in response to a possible hijacker who told him to finish it.
"good night" was an automatic response good bye type end of conversation.

nobody says all right good night with the pyschoemporrer wife above who we have no proof that she actually says such a dubious thing.

i have never heard anyone say it and it just odd like yoda speaks backwards like basket under table get.

why don't we get Uri Geller and pyschics involved in finding the plane?

why has URI GELLER not told us where the plane is?

what is his phone number and email address?

where are those remote viewing folks?



posted on Mar, 17 2014 @ 02:41 PM
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You have never heard "alright, ok, sounds good, etc goodnight?" While I'm sure it was probably code for something, we have to really put our thinking caps on when it comes to stuff like this. Saying things like alright, goodnight are very common. I probably text/email it a few times a week.



posted on Mar, 17 2014 @ 03:44 PM
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championoftruth

nobody says all right good night.



Hum.... For years now I have said those -exact- words countless times.....

That's just how I end a conversation with someone I see everyday before I go to bed....

Sometimes it might be "alright. Well, goodnight."
Or "alrighty. I'm off to bed. Night."

Or if they excuse themselves as in "well its getting late. I'm going to sleep.", I'd naturally respond with "alright. Good night.".


Where are you from that you've never heard anyone say those words!?



posted on Mar, 17 2014 @ 08:21 PM
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championoftruth

"all right" was in response to a possible hijacker who told him to finish it.
"good night" was an automatic response good bye type end of conversation.

nobody says all right good night.


Yes, they do.

"All right" is in response to ATC Malaysia informing the airplane that they are leaving Malaysian-controlled airspace and should contact Vietnamese ATC on the next frequency. I've heard it a zillion times. (Yes, as a matter of fact, I AM a pilot, and I also listen to pilot conversations where possible. United normally allows it.) The conversation goes something like this:

ATC: "United 571 contact Seattle Traffic at 133.7. Good night."
U 571: "All right. Good night."

It's a perfectly normal and typical conversation. To suggests this is a response to a hijacker without any evidence is ridiculous.



posted on Mar, 17 2014 @ 08:27 PM
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phrankie79
reply to post by Vasa Croe
 


Or it could have been a reference to what he was about to do to the passengers. Since the aircraft climbed to 45,000 ft. after about 15 minutes at the altitude, the passengers would have been killed due to lack of oxygen, unlike the pilots, since the cockpit has a steady flow of air.


Oh, for God's sakes! The cabin, including the pilot's, is pressurized! You can't breathe at 35,000 feet without pressurization. There is no need to climb to 45,000 feet to "asphyxiate" anybody! If the cabin, for any reason, is de-pressurized, the oxygen masks deploy automatically without any pilot intervention.



posted on Mar, 17 2014 @ 08:31 PM
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I feel like people are beginning to over analyze stuff now, all right goodnight doesnt really seem unordinary to me, like if it was really that weird wouldnt the air traffic controllers have thought that him saying that along with going missing off radar was odd and alerted someone? After all they would probably know, considering its their job. Grasping at straws for evidence/answers now.



posted on Mar, 17 2014 @ 09:01 PM
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Shana91aus
I feel like people are beginning to over analyze stuff now, all right goodnight doesnt really seem unordinary to me, like if it was really that weird wouldnt the air traffic controllers have thought that him saying that along with going missing off radar was odd and alerted someone? After all they would probably know, considering its their job. Grasping at straws for evidence/answers now.


Nothing wrong with the words at all, the crux is why the ACARS system, really a valuable tool, was not online at the time of the final message, something perhaps the ATC would not have been aware of at the time. But, if that system was in the off, who turned it off? and would the pilots necessarily have been aware of it?



posted on Mar, 18 2014 @ 12:09 AM
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phrankie79


The last words from a Malaysian passenger jet missing for 10 days were apparently spoken by the co-pilot, the airline said Monday, providing a glimpse into the crucial period when the plane was deliberately diverted..

Last words from missing Malaysian jet spoken by co-pilot


"All right, good night"
The last words from co-pilot, Fariq Abdul Hamid. Creepy, but does give us some insight into what could have happened, sounds like the last words from someone about to "off" themselves.


Not sure about "offing themselves"...
To me it sounds like something you would say to a partner at the end of a phone call, being at night and all.

Wife: "and make sure you come straight home....."
Pilot: "all right, good night..."

We don't know the context it was spoken in.
Was it said dejectedly, happily, sadly.....
Without recordings we'll never know, and until wreckage is found, much like these posts, will be pure speculation.

My 2c...



posted on Mar, 18 2014 @ 12:16 AM
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All right, Goodnight: Someone is probably writing a book by this title right now.



posted on Mar, 18 2014 @ 12:16 AM
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Most flights I go on that are night time flights the pilot says something along the lines of

good night
sleep easy
enjoy your sleep

As he turns of the cabin lights.
Nothing unusual there.

I feel sorry for the co-pilot and pilots families.. they are going to take the full brunt of this, I dont think they were involved at all!



posted on Mar, 18 2014 @ 01:21 AM
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smurfy

Shana91aus
I feel like people are beginning to over analyze stuff now, all right goodnight doesnt really seem unordinary to me, like if it was really that weird wouldnt the air traffic controllers have thought that him saying that along with going missing off radar was odd and alerted someone? After all they would probably know, considering its their job. Grasping at straws for evidence/answers now.


Nothing wrong with the words at all, the crux is why the ACARS system, really a valuable tool, was not online at the time of the final message, something perhaps the ATC would not have been aware of at the time. But, if that system was in the off, who turned it off? and would the pilots necessarily have been aware of it?


Yeah, but what im trying to say is just because he said all right goodnight doesn't mean he was going too off himself or whatever else. I know its really easy to point the finger at the person that isn't around, probably dead when theres no other conclusion. But say they weren't aware ( or atleast the one who said it) it was turned off and he thought at the time everything was normal then what? Imagine how his family would be feeling, this man doing his job being accused of murdering everyone onboard the flight because he said alrght goodnight.. Seems a bit extreme too me. But thats just my opinion everyone has their own theories and thats fine!



posted on Mar, 18 2014 @ 03:06 AM
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Shana91aus

smurfy

Shana91aus
I feel like people are beginning to over analyze stuff now, all right goodnight doesnt really seem unordinary to me, like if it was really that weird wouldnt the air traffic controllers have thought that him saying that along with going missing off radar was odd and alerted someone? After all they would probably know, considering its their job. Grasping at straws for evidence/answers now.


Nothing wrong with the words at all, the crux is why the ACARS system, really a valuable tool, was not online at the time of the final message, something perhaps the ATC would not have been aware of at the time. But, if that system was in the off, who turned it off? and would the pilots necessarily have been aware of it?


Yeah, but what im trying to say is just because he said all right goodnight doesn't mean he was going too off himself or whatever else. I know its really easy to point the finger at the person that isn't around, probably dead when theres no other conclusion. But say they weren't aware ( or atleast the one who said it) it was turned off and he thought at the time everything was normal then what? Imagine how his family would be feeling, this man doing his job being accused of murdering everyone onboard the flight because he said alrght goodnight.. Seems a bit extreme too me. But thats just my opinion everyone has their own theories and thats fine!



you are missing the point.he may have said "all right" to the hidden hijacker who may have done a finger across the throat gesture to cut communication like in the movies where the bad guy does that gesture across the throat.

perhaps someone could put up a youtube video for those people unfamiliar with the hand signal.

after saying all right to the hijacker he said good night to end the conversation.

by the way was this recorded?

why has the recording not been released?

we could analyze it ourselves.

we have thousand of nerds and geeks who could extract info from it.



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