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Tema: Accidente en Amsterdam
- 25/02/2009, 16:35 #51
- 22 ago, 08
Lo cierto es que resultan preocupantes los últimos incidentes aéreos, al menos a mí me lo parece. Hoy he oído un comentario en el trabajo, preguntándose si los recortes de gastos que casi todas las empresas están llevando a cabo en todos los sectores pueden estarse haciendo en las compañías aéreas en áreas críticas y que afecten a la seguridad...
Lo dejo a modo de reflexión.
- 25/02/2009, 16:44 #52
How the Schiphol crash happened
Turkish Airlines Flight TK1951 was carrying at least 128 passengers and seven crew on a morning flight from Istanbul when it hit the ground some distance short of Amsterdam's Schiphol airport.
The crash happened at 1031 local time [0931 GMT]. The plane was making its final approach to runway 18R when it crash landed in a ploughed field close to the A9 motorway.
It broke into three pieces but did not catch fire.
Helpers arrived at the scene very quickly and gave first aid on the spot.
Officials have now confirmed that at least nine people have died. At least 70 were injured including six who were described as "severely injured". Three members of the crew in the cockpit were among those killed.
'It completely lost propulsion'
A student who witnessed the crash said the plane appeared to be gliding into the airport without engine power.
Tomas Friedhoff told the BBC: "At first it didn't seem that odd because it was flying low but aeroplanes do that around Schiphol.
"At a certain point I realised I was hearing engine noise, but it wasn't coming from that plane.
"It was gliding through the air trying to make the runway. It completely lost propulsion or couldn't glide anymore, and you clearly saw it come down several tens of metres and come to a quite sudden stop," he added.
The fact that no fire broke out on impact has prompted some to suggest that the plane was low on fuel when it hit the ground.
It was at the end of its flight from Istanbul, though experts say that there would have been a quantity of fuel onboard.
According to mandatory limits, a passenger airliner must carry sufficient fuel to reach its destination, remain in a holding formation for 45 minutes, possibly fly to an alternative airport, hold another 45 minutes and land normally.
Both engines, possible ignition sources, sheared off in the crash and lay some distance from the stricken aircraft.
Chris Yates, an aviation safety analyst for Jane's, the defence and security group said that weather should not have been a problem.
"I don't think weather is a factor. Light winds, slightly overcast and some rain but only light showers. These are the sort of weather conditions that aircraft fly in all the time," he told the BBC.
Schiphol airport has a good safety record and is considered by pilots to be one of the premier airports in the world with a very good layout.
The Boeing 737-800 aircraft has an equally good safety record, experts say.
It is one of the latest versions of Boeing's 737 family of jetliners that has been flying since the mid-1960s and is considered the most successful aircraft of its type.
The 800 version first flew in 1997 and came into service the following year. This particular aircraft was delivered to Turkish Airlines in 2002.
There have been three previous crashes involving the single aisle, twin engine, short-to-medium range plane which can carry between 162 and 189 passengers.
In September 2006 a 737-800 collided with an executive jet mid-air over Brazil, killing all on board.
In May the following year, a Kenya airways flight crashed near Nairobi airport. All 105 passengers and nine crew were killed.
Three months later, a China Airlines 737-800 caught fire shortly after landing. All on board were safely evacuated.
Turkish Airlines has a good safety record. It is rated a four star airline by Skytrax, industry research advisors to the world airline and air transport industry. This is the same rating as Virgin and British Airways.
The last crash involving a Turkish Airlines plane was in 2003 when 65 people died in an accident in eastern Turkey.
Última edición por 1600VTS; 25/02/2009 a las 16:56 Razón: Post duplicados unidos automáticamente
- 25/02/2009, 16:56 #53
- 12 feb, 08
- 25/02/2009, 17:42 #54
- 25/02/2009, 18:52 #55
- 25/02/2009, 18:57 #56
- 25 feb, 09
al final de las nota que les paso en el enlace aparecen la grabacion de la comunicacion con la torre de control queria saber si les ayuda a interpretar la posible causa http://aereoo.com/2009/02/25/acciden...s-hay-muertos/
- 25/02/2009, 19:11 #57
- 25/02/2009, 19:46 #58
Alguien sabe la METEO? tal vez un CB o CU?La vida y la muerte:
"La vida se defiende luchando; la muerte es el mayor premio para el valiente y el mayor castigo para el cobarde."
"Cuanto más sudor en tiempo de paz, menos sangré en tiempo de guerra"
- 25/02/2009, 20:08 #59
Viendo esta imagen y comparando cómo estan los álabes de cada motor ¿Se podría decir que uno de ellos (el que está a la Izquierda) estaba parado?
No se, imagino que si está girando y se detiene del golpe los álabes se juntan unos contra otros por la inercia, pero los del motor de la izquierda están intactos (aparentemente)
- 25/02/2009, 21:09 #60
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