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The Department of Civil Aviation (DCA) said in a statement it had worked with Inmarsat to provide 47 pages of data communication logs recorded by the British satellite operator as well as explanatory notes for public consumption.
Family members of the 239 people on board the Malaysia Airlines plane, which vanished on March 8, had demanded that raw satellite data be made public for independent analysis after an initial undersea search found no wreckage.
AFP was not immediately able to interpret the highly technical numerical data, which used the Doppler effect -- the change in frequency of waves from a moving object -- to decipher the Boeing 777's final flight path.
In 1973, Captain Araújo da Silva was in charge of flight RG 820, a Boeing 707 carrying 134 people which crash-landed near Orly Airport, in Paris, with 123 fatalities. In 1979, at the time of disappearance, he had more than 23,000 hours logged.
Raw data satellite communications company Inmarsat detector on Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 supports the conclusion that the plane ran out of fuel and crashed in the Indian Ocean, reports the New York Times today. Department of Civil Aviation (DCA) Malaysia and Inmarsat today revealed the raw data used to detect the passage of the missing plane, a week after receiving the passengers family pressure.
originally posted by: FlyersFan
Geee ... only took them two months to get that done. Seriously ... the Malaysian government has really screwed up this investigation and really screwed up getting information out that could help find the plane.