Tuesday, May 24, 2011

The pilot of Air France plane was not in the car at the time of accident

Berlin .- The pilot of Air France A330 that fell to Atlánticohace nearly two years was not in the cabin at the time of the accident, according to a report Monday in the German weekly Der Spiegel. According to this information, the first analysis of the register from the cockpit conversations point to a technical failure, since in minutes after they were found reading errors of the device driver, Marc Dubois, hastily returned to the cockpit.

This version would doubt that the cause of the accident was due only to human error and not the device, which would exempt the aircraft manufacturer. The accident killed all 228 passengers, of 32 different nationalities, including 72 French and 59 Brazilians. Sources close to the investigation team quoted by Der Spiegel magazine claim that the records reveal as the appliance's pilot, 58 years old, begins to give instructions to the co-drivers to avoid the accident.

Also, the flight parameters indicate that the plane began to behave "oddly." The flight path shows that the crew tried to avoid an area of strong turbulence when the probes failed and the airplane's electrical system. The evidence indicated that the plane was headed to a strong storm, which could affect the speed sensors to form ice sheets, although the data of the case do not show traces of severe turbulence.

It is also possible, according to Der Spiegel, which fails one of the computers on board when the device tried to catch up. The BEA plans to publish before the summer its third interim report, after more than two years of searching for wreckage in an area of 10,000 km to nearly 4,000 meters below the sea, and the analysis of more than 1,000 fragments of the plane.

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