why was there no wreckage of flight 93
ERROR: 'Flight 93 Didn't Crash in Shanksville, PA'
There is abundant evidence that crashed into a reclaimed strip mine, leaving a crater located approximately at 4003'02" N longitude, 7845'22" W latitude in Shanksville, PA. The evidence consists of numerous eyewitness reports (such as collected at the website ), jetliner debris in and around the crater, including the black boxes, and the identification of the crew and passengers from about 1,500 samples of mostly scorched human remains. Nonetheless, some people have questioned whether that crater was the resting place of Flight 93, citing the lack of apparent debris at the site. A review of the and photographs which do show aircraft debris will disabuse most skeptics of the notion that the crash was faked. Not to be deterred, American Free Press writer Christopher Bollyn published an article on 9/17/04 suggesting that no remains of Flight 93 were recovered from the crater. Others followed suit, with denying the reported crashes of all four jetliners.
Both Loose Change and 9/11 Revealed theorize that Flight 93's crash had been faked, and that the plane had landed in Cleveland. Such theories are likely to have the effect of discrediting all claims that the attack was an inside job, especially given the emotional importance of accounts of heroism by the passengers of Flight 93. In contrast to theories that Flight 93's crash were faked, the theory that it was shot down, supported by abundant evidence, is consistent with accounts of the passenger takeover. In fact, the most likely reason for a shoot-down is that the passengers had rescued the plane from the hijackers, and that authorities feared exposure of the larger 9/11 plot if the plane were to land. 1. WashingtonPost. com, FYI, you have been arguing prolifically about physics, yet have not taken my advice to get your ideas reviewed by actual scientists. So I decided to do that myself. I found myself on the phone today with a physics professor from my old university.
I did this both for the sake of this thread, and also for my own education. We talked some about Newton's 3rd law, and I summarized some of your comments. I emailed him some of your above remarks, and if he has time, he will comment on them. What I learned from him is exactly what I had suspected all along: 1) Newton's Third law BY ITSELF doesn't tell you whether or not an airplane can both become buried and torn to pieces. That depends on how all the energy is expended in an impact. It's arbitrary to assume that this energy is precisely equal to either the force required to bury a plane; or the force required to tear it up. 2) After having been broken down into small fragments due to high speed impact, a previously solid object does not necessarily lose its momentum. This is also a key point in the collapse of the twin towers: the fact the top portion of the towers is being pulverized as it falls doesn't rob it of its mass (most of it, from the videos) and does not prevent it from continuing to exert force on the lower portion.
There is nothing in Newton's Third Law that says this. If it does, I challenge you to find it. 3) I asked him if there would be general agreement on these basic points by all the professors in his department and he said yes. There you have it. The consensus of the Tufts University physics department will support my expert reference in declaring 1) your physics null and void; and 2) that there is no violation of Newton's 3rd law by F93's (alleged) impact. I don't want to throw around this man's name lightly on a forum like this. But if you would like his name, I will indeed post it if that's what it takes to convince you I had this conversation. And then we could do a conference call, if you'd like, and you will hear for yourself that what you have been writing about Newton's Third law is garbage. Case closed. Let's move on.
- Views: 96
why do some things float and some sink
why do you get bumps on your buttocks
you know how i feel flo rida
why liquids are not allowed on planes
why is probability important in dna fingerprinting