MH370 can be found here, seriously..
I wish to share my view here on what has truly happened to the flight MH370 on 8th March 2014: -
1. It was started off neither by mechanical fault, hijack nor suicide. Or may I quote an unprecedented event has taken place that has led to a catastrophic mechanical failure on that ill-fated plane.
2. Simply, the plane was just at the wrong place, but at the right time and right condition. It was merely a natural tragedy that has taken place.
3. The plane was hit by a meteorite at a flash speed force that flared up the cockpit. A rapid decompression has taken place at the cockpit, initially. The fortified cockpit door has temporarily prevented decompression from taking place in the cabin with passengers. The pilot(s) tried miserably to control and salvage the plane, setting a new direction and switching on autopilot mode.
4. A few seconds later, an explosive cabin decompression set in due to the vast air pressure differences at high altitude with a thundering sound (when the plane climbed to 47,000 feet). The fire at the cockpit was instantly blown off (imaging to open up a champagne bottle). A heavy fog immediately filled the cabin interior as the relative humidity of cabin air changed as the air cooled and condensed.
5. All crews and passengers were presumably to have passed out or been dead during the time of explosive cabin decompression. There was a scene of absolute silence that filled in the cabin and the cockpit.
6. On an autopilot mode, the plane continued to cruise below 30,000 feet and circulate the Indian Ocean based on the pre-setting engaged by the pilot before his last breath. In fact, the pilot has performed a superbly professional job during a dire emergency by setting the plane to circulate around the least populated area such as the vast Indian Ocean rather than above someone else’s house. This was probably attributed to his deep interest and vast experiences gained through his constant in-house flight simulating practices as well as his rational response upon knowing the slim chance of landing the troubled plane himself after losing all the possible communication with the ground control tower.
7. The plane adjusted itself automatically based on the pre-setting parameters and continued to cruise at a much lower altitude (i.e. closing to a plane landing altitude), thus evading all the radar detection in the surrounding countries. In fact, the plane did pass through the Andaman Islands and up until the Maldives southern tip islands before turning back in a circular route as shown in the Google map attachment.
8. The plane finally ended in the Indian Ocean due to out of fuel tentatively at the spot indicated on the attached Google map with coordinates: - 7.321795, 97.778432 i.e. north-eastern of Cocos (Keeling) Islands or south-western of Sumatera Island. There was a high chance that the plane glided into the ocean with very minimal debris remaining on the water surface. In other words, the plane may well be staying afloat at the 5th arc (instead of the 7th arc) of the Inmarsat’s satellite reading and continued to transmit the electronic ‘ping’ signal for some two more hours before finally sinking into the bottom of the ocean.
9. At the end of the day, it was neither the pilot’s fault, nor the MAS’s fault, nor the Boeing’s fault. Nobody and nothing were at fault. It was merely a pure natural tragedy – the plane being at a wrong place, but at a right time and condition.
10. Last but not least, I truly hope the relevant authorities or governments could refocus the search area in the Indian Ocean into the above mentioned coordinates.