What technology was used in the search for MH370?

What technology was used in the search for MH370?

A British aerospace engineer claims to have found missing flight MH370 using new tracking technology. In a new report, Richard Godfrey claims the plane more. Mr Godfrey says he used technology called weak signal propagation to track the plane’s movements.

Who was involved in Malaysia Airlines flight 370?

Of the 227 passengers, 153 were Chinese citizens, including a group of 19 artists with six family members and four staff returning from a calligraphy exhibition of their work in Kuala Lumpur; 38 passengers were Malaysian. The remaining passengers were from 12 different countries.

What happened to Inmarsat’s communications data from MH370?

Since we first learned of its existence, we’ve been asking for the complete record of the communications data between MH370 and Inmarsat’s satellite network. In May 2014, Malaysia released satellite data logs, but they were incomplete: fields of data were missing, and only a small number of data records from before the flight was made available.

What is INMARSAT’s network?

Inmarsat’s network provides communications services to ships, aircraft and remote regions where there is no reliable terrestrial network. The SATCOM on MH370 was an Inmarsat satellite communication system. Both systems were designed for another purpose other than the detection, identification and localisation of aircraft.

Is this the complete record of 9M-MRO communications with Inmarsat?

We now have what we believe is the complete record of communications between airframe 9M-MRO and the Inmarsat satellite network, from March 7, 2014, at 00:51 UTC, until March 8, 2014, at 01:16 UTC. This time period includes the previous flight from Beijing to Kuala Lumpur.

What happened to Missing Malaysian Airlines Flight MH370?

MH370 disappeared on March 8, 2014 on a scheduled flight from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing. Primary radar and automatic satellite tracking data indicate it doubled back over Malaysia 40 minutes in, before turning south on a long track to the southern Indian Ocean.