Tuesday, 13 November 2018

Boeing Statement on Lion Air JT 610 Crash


Lion Air JT 610

The JT 610 Lion Air plane for Jakarta-Pangkal Pinang, Bangka Belitung falls inside the waters between Bekasi and Karawang on Monday 29 October 2018.This plane carried 189 passengers including 181 passengers and eight flight crews. The flight motion can be visible within the Flightradar 24 software."So this utility may be an initial source of facts approximately aircraft tour earlier than sooner or later dropping contact and undetectable radar," AirNav Indonesia Public Relations Manager Yohanes Sirait.

From flight recordings monitored via the Flightradar24 software, blue line graph (altitude), aircraft taking off from Soekarno Hatta International Airport broadcast with speeds between 197 knots (KTS) to 330 knots up to two,050 Feet (FT).

After that, the plane dropped again to an altitude of round 1,500 FT. After that, the plane straight away rose to an altitude of around 5,one hundred FT with a speed of 319 (KTS). However, while it entered an altitude of five,350 FT, the plane dropped back to an altitude of four,500 FT with a pace of 197 KTS.

Not long after, the Lion Air plane returned to an altitude of around 5,377 FT with a speed of 326 KTS. But lamentably, this is the final height taken by using the JT-610 before then freezing at an more and more fast pace. Last detected, the speed reached 345 KTS with an altitude of three,650 FT.

Certainty about what surely occurred on the new Lion Air JT 610 flight will be revealed when the black box became found and the investigation process of the National Transportation Safety Committee (NTSC) become completed.


The following is a statement from Boeing regarding the crash of the Lion Air JT 610 aircraft

 


Boeing is providing support and technical assistance to the Indonesian National Transportation Safety Committee and other government authorities responsible for the investigation into Lion Air flight 610.

The Indonesian National Transportation Safety Committee has indicated that Lion Air flight 610 experienced erroneous input from one of its AOA (Angle of Attack) sensors.

Whenever appropriate, Boeing, as part of its usual processes, issues bulletins or makes recommendations regarding the operation of its aircraft. 

On November 6, 2018, Boeing issued an Operations Manual Bulletin (OMB) directing operators to existing flight crew procedures to address circumstances where there is erroneous input from an AOA sensor.

The investigation into Lion Air flight 610 is ongoing and Boeing continues to cooperate fully and provide technical assistance at the request and under the direction of government authorities investigating the accident

Boeing Statement Issued October 29, 2018

The Boeing Company is deeply saddened by the loss of Lion Air Flight JT 610. We extend our heartfelt sympathies to the families and loved ones of those on board.

Boeing is providing technical assistance at the request and under the direction of government authorities investigating the accident. In accordance with international protocol, all inquiries about this accident investigation must be directed to the investigating authority in charge, the National Transportation Safety Committee of Indonesia. 




No comments:

Post a comment