Google Maps Updates Images With Alleged MH370 Crash Site, Plane Still There

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British video producer Ian Wilson claimed to have found the crash site of the MH370 Malaysian Airlines, which mysteriously disappeared in 2014, using Google Maps, but his theory came into question, as some experts believed it could be an image of a random plane flying by.

Google Maps has refreshed its satellite pictures of the Cambodian locale where video maker Ian Wilson found the supposed accident site of Malaysian Airlines Flight MH370. The plane has stayed at a similar area on satellite pictures dating from 2017 and 2015 (as indicated by Google Maps information), which could scatter the hypothesis that the satellite got an in-flight plane when it took the photos. 

"If they cached the image since 2014, it is either the satellite they use never updated the datasets for four years, or there is a system glitch," Yijun Yu said.

In the meantime, aeronautics master Yijun Yu disclosed to The Daily Star that Google may utilize old pictures and that the date stamps don't demonstrate anything. 


Wilson is right now planning for an on-the-ground mission to the supposed accident site, as he keeps on trusting that he has discovered the airplane which bafflingly vanished in 2014. As indicated by The Daily Star, he and his sibling Jackie are wanting to go into the Cambodian wilderness where the lost Flight MH370 purportedly lies. 

Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370 with 239 travelers and group on load up vanished from radar screens on March 8, 2014 amid a handover from Malaysian to Vietnamese air movement controllers while on its way from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing. Following quite a while of broad looking, the Malaysian government conceded in July 2018 that they didn't comprehend the end result for the plane. The examination group noted in its report that a specialized disappointment had impossible happened and that the activities of the two pilots didn't propose pernicious expectation.