SCIRP Mobile Website
Paper Submission

Why Us? >>

  • - Open Access
  • - Peer-reviewed
  • - Rapid publication
  • - Lifetime hosting
  • - Free indexing service
  • - Free promotion service
  • - More citations
  • - Search engine friendly

Free SCIRP Newsletters>>

Add your e-mail address to receive free newsletters from SCIRP.


Contact Us >>

Article citations


Durgadoo, J. and Biastoch, A. (2015) Where Is MH370? GEOMAR Helmholtz Centre for Oceanic Research Kiel, Press Release 44, 2015.

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Experimental Drift Mapping of Indian Ocean Gyre Aircraft Debris

    AUTHORS: Lev M. Vozchikov, Lab Selena

    KEYWORDS: Debris, Drift Simulation, Maritime, Transport

    JOURNAL NAME: Open Journal of Applied Sciences, Vol.6 No.2, February 26, 2016

    ABSTRACT: A graphical simulation is developed to calculate the map of the Indian Ocean debris drift, and using the experimental approach to study the alternative crash location of the vanished aircraft MH370. Drawing research used new discovered and known statistics of Oceanic surface currents map, and published satellite data of aircraft tracking to review the new critical data. Theory of prediction in a research for lost transport unit is the successful tool to control ongoing investigation. The entire area of the crash location of plane’s debris drift model is based on the early stage of the Oceanic mapping of underwater investigation. With discovering actual new facts, ongoing efforts are in stage to evaluate interpret factual findings. Appearance of MH370 aircraft wing part—flaperon ignited research trends of Indian Ocean debris drift mapping study with the purpose to isolate final crash location. On experimental basis, the article discusses the comparison of ongoing research of international groups in aim to point underwater search to the the site of plane crash. The process of Oceanic debris transport is a physics task, and the computation of debris drift can be observed on the interval statistics data set of Oceanic debris season. In this experimental simulation, on the base of Indian Ocean drift data—observer studied the possibility of the North Gyre debris transport trace to explain the timeout of single appearance of flaperon, declared in official investigation. The article resumes to study and to conclude the possible alternative approach of North Gyre crash location. Graphical computer visualization presented in a comparison to recent studies is conducted by Australian and Germany groups. Their trends on the scour survey of the first phase stage seabed mapping, oceanic surface search in a mean time, can be described as comparable approximations. Given in a research, experimental simulation graphically visualized the possibility of North Gyre debris transport exchange.