Kobe accident did not involve intentional man-made

Officials from the United States Safety Transportation Agency (NTSB) said at a press conference on Monday afternoon that the helicopter accident that killed Kobe, despite alarming the FBI, does not appear to be involved in crime.
Kobe accident did not involve intentional man-made

Kurt Deetz, a helicopter pilot who once served Kobe, said the accident did not involve mechanical failure, and "there were no catastrophic twin failures," he said in an interview with the Los Angeles Times.

Because the remains left on the site are scattered everywhere, the area is comparable to a football field, and it may take several days to complete the stitching. 

Local law enforcement agencies are conducting day and night inspections to prevent anyone from sneaking into the site to steal souvenirs.

The aircraft involved was not equipped with a "black box (flight recorder)". The NTSB intends to investigate the accident by starting with the pilot's resume, maintenance records, and operator logs.

A former pilot who served in the Marine Corps speculated that the loss of pilot's sense of direction due to poor visibility was the main cause of the accident, especially a fatal misjudgement of altitude.

He hinted that the pilots involved may have insufficient instrument flight capabilities. "Pilots flying Sikorsky S-76 should have the ability to fly with instruments alone, even if they can't see anything."

The heavy fog at the time caused all Los Angeles police helicopters to be grounded. Residents of the incident said that visibility was extremely poor at that time, and they could not see anything. They only heard a crackle and then a loud noise (the so-called crash video was fake, and the plane was not visible).

Kobe accident did not involve intentional man-made

The incident occurred between the two places in the second half of last year, and the route (yellow) has flown dozens of times. But Sunday's flight was forced to change course due to heavy fog (brown):

Kobe accident did not involve intentional man-made

1. Take off from Orange County Wayne Airport at 9:06 AM;
2. Reroute at 9:17; 3. At
9:21 the air traffic controller informs you to wait in a circle to avoid the aircraft in front; 4. At
9:39 fold southwest, the airport tower approves It flew to Highway 101; at
5, 9:44, the tower reported that the aircraft was flying at too low altitude to provide guidance.
6, 9:45 crashed on a barren mountain outside Calabasas.

Before the plane crashed, it reported to the tower that it was ready to climb to the cloud; the tower asked the pilot what the specific plan was and did not receive a response.

No comments:

Like a Reply

Powered by Blogger.