Mystery of Bermuda Triangle solved:
The hexagonal shaped clouds over Bermuda Triangle are the causes behind mysterious disappearances of planes in Bermuda Triangle region. Scientists quoted that hexagonal cloud formations due to extreme weather conditions could be behind the disappearance of ships and aircraft. These hexagonal clouds are creating winds of 106 kilometers per hour that act as “Air Bombs” to sink ships and bring down planes. Even these Air Bombs has potential of drowning large ships and bringing down bigger planes.
Scientists have analysed images from a NASA satellite and spotted hexagonal shaped clouds ranging between 32 and 88 kilometers wide, roughly around 240 kilometers off the coast of Florida, over the Bahamas. source sciencechannel.com
Bermuda Triangle fact and stories:
The Bermuda Triangle also known as the Devil’s Triangle is a region located between Florida, islands of Bermuda, and Puerto Rico. Bermuda Triangle was first coined back in the 1950s by a journalist named Edward Van Winkle Jones, who wrote a story for the Associated Press about a large number of ships and planes that had disappeared in the region.
There are multiple stories about Bermuda Triangle. The disappearances are ascribed to UFO’s and aliens activity. At least 1000 lives are lost within the last 100 years. On average, 4 aircraft and 20 yachts go missing every year. US Navy tests their submarines, sonar and other weapons. However many are of the view that it is more than just the testing center. One of the most cited explanations in official inquiries as to the loss of any aircraft or vessel is human error. Some says Compass problems are one of the cited phrases in many Triangle incidents. While some have theorized that unusual local magnetic anomalies may exist in the area.
Bermuda triangle mystery and accidents:
It is claimed that at least 1,000 people have lost their lives in accidents around Bermuda Triangle in the last 100 years. Some notable accidents are given below.
Flight 19 was a training flight of five TBM Avenger torpedo bombers that disappeared on December 5, 1945, while over the Atlantic. The squadron’s flight plan was scheduled to take them due east from Fort Lauderdale for 141 miles, north for 73 miles, and then back over a final 140-mile leg to complete the exercise. The flight never returned to base.
Douglas DC-3 aircraft
On December 28, 1948, a Douglas DC-3 aircraft, number NC16002, disappeared while on a flight from San Juan, Puerto Rico, to Miami. No trace of the aircraft or the 32 people on board was ever found.
The incident resulting in the single largest loss of life in the history of the US Navy not related to combat occurred when the collier USS Cyclops, carrying a full load of manganese ore and with one engine out of action, went missing without a trace with a crew of 309 sometime after March 4, 1918, after departing the island of Barbados.