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2 Photos Taken Inside A330 Air France While Crashing

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Feel so sad for all the passengers including the extraordinary photographer, who kept his cool even in his last moments of life and took this photo. Hats off to him!!!


The world saw the disappearance of an A330 Air Frane during a trans Atlantic flight between Rio to Paris. Very ironic that a day before I got a mail of the photos taken a a passenger on a flight mins after a mid air collision, and mins before the crash of the said aircraft

Two shots taken inside the plane before it crashed. Unbelievable! Photos taken inside the GOL B 737 aircraft that was involved in a mid air collision and crashed......

A B737 had a mid air collision with the Embraer Legacy while cruising at 35,000 feet over South America. The Embraer Legacy, though seriously damaged with the winglet ripped off, managed to make a landing at a nearby airstrip in the midst of the Amazon jungle. The crew and passengers of the Embraer Legacy had no idea what they had hit. The B737

however crashed, killing all crew and passengers on board.

The two photos attached were apparently taken by one of the passengers in the B737, just after the collision and before the aircraft crashed. The photos were retrieved from the camera's memory stick. You will never get to see photos like this. In the first photo, there is a gaping hole in the fuselage through which you can see the tailplane and vertical fin of the aircraft. In the second photo, one of the passengers is being ****ed out of the gaping hole.

These photos were found in a digital Casio Z750, amidst the remains in Serra do Cachimbo. Although the camera was destroyed, the Memory Stick was recovered. Investigating the serial number of the camera, the owner was identified as Paulo G. Muller, an actor of a theatre for children known in the outskirts of Porto Alegre. It can be imagined that he was standing during the impact with the Embraer Legacy and during the turbulence, he managed to take these photos, just seconds after the tail loss the aircraft plunged. So the camera was found near the cockpit. The structural stress probably ripped the engines away, diminishing the falling speed, protecting the electronic equipment but not unfortunately the victims. Paulo Muller leaves behind two daughters, Bruna and Beatriz.



Edited by savramesh

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The photos are not from A330, the article says they are from another plane B373.

EDIT: OK, time to use google:

The above photographs that claimed to have been taken inside the plane just before crash are fake. They actually belong to a TV series The Lost. Look at the video down here and in the last you would see the same screens.


Edited by ani_meher

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thats is hoax for sure

good work guys

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thanks for the info

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Lengths to which people go for sensationalising things..... I don't mean savramesh, but the reporter who reported this news-story.....

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even i wanted to know if it is fake or not, thats why i posted here.. i got the answer quickly and it stopped me forwarding the mail to all my contacts :)

jai ho rimweb !!!

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I think we all should read the information provided carefully before reaching to any conclusion.The incident

which happened earlier is real and this has nothing in connection with the latest crash of Air France Aircraft.

The mid air collision discussed in this email forward really did happen. In September 2006, a collision occurred

between a Gol Airlines 737 and an Embraer Legacy business jet over the Amazon in South America. The 737

crashed into the jungle with the loss of all passengers and crew. Although damaged, the smaller jet was able

to continue to a nearby airport and land safely without injuries to those on board.

The images are taken from an air crash sequence featured in the popular television series, Lost.For more details

please visit the link


Edited by aeroamit

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Search for Air France black boxes likely to go on


Sao Paulo (AP): Brazil called off the search for more bodies and debris from the Air France jet that crashed into the Atlantic Ocean but an American officer said the search for the black boxes would likely continue for at least another 16 days.

Brazilian and French searchers have recovered large chunks of debris and 51 bodies from Air France Flight 447, which disappeared with 228 people on board late May 31.

Brazil's air force and navy on Friday ended their search for more bodies or debris.

``The reason for this is the impossibility of finding survivors or bodies, which has always been the main focus of our search efforts,'' Brazilian Air Force Col. Henry Munhoz said at news conference.

But Munhoz said the search for the black boxes would continue ``coordinated by France.''

Experts say the black boxes may be key to deciding what brought the airliner down. And signals from the voice and data recorders begin to fade after about 30 days.

``We'll have a better idea July 1 on how much longer we'll go,'' said U.S. Air Force Col. Willie Berges, the Brazil-based commander of the American military forces supporting the search.

Berges said searchers were likely to keep going 12 to 15 days past the 30-day mark of the crash.

A French nuclear submarine and two French-contracted ships towing U.S. Navy listening devices are trolling a search area with a radius of 50 miles (80 kilometers) off Brazil's northeastern coast where it is believed the plane crashed.

The black boxes send out an electronic tapping sound that can be heard up to 1.25 miles (2 kilometers) away.

With the recorders still missing, accident investigators have focused on automated messages sent by the plane minutes before it lost contact.

One indicates the plane was receiving incorrect speed information from external instruments, which could destabilize the plane's control systems. Experts have suggested those external instruments might have iced over.

Air France has now replaced the monitors, called Pitot tubes, on all its Airbus A330 and A340 aircraft.

On Thursday, U.S. safety officials said they were investigating two incidents in which airspeed and altitude indications in the cockpits of A330 planes may have malfunctioned. The aircraft are the same type as the Air France plane that crashed.

In both cases the planes landed safely, and no one was injured, the National Transportation Safety Board said in a statement.

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