Flight 9252: Rocketering mechanism? Well, why didnot the plane catch fire then?

ct33-ejection-testextraTo be honest, I am not sure. All I can do is look at the evidence and knowledge that I can find, to see if it might be possible.

  • What stops fire preventively?
  • What did they do to make that happen?
  • How would that be possible?
  • Is there any evidence in the remains?

With all I have so far of the Germanwings crash of flight 9252 on March 24 2015, I am convinced the official story is not true. There is no reason to think Andreas Lubitz committed suicide taking 149 lives with him. Instead, very likely pilot Sonderheimer committed the act and framed Lubitz. Read a summary of my analysis here: link.

germanwings-plane-crash-alps (3)Will a plane catch fire when they launch a rocketering ejection cabin from the cargo front door? An ejection cabin is the most logical solution when they want the pilot and 1 or 2 crew members to escape the crash. The question has been in the back of my mind for a while now. Now that I see a fire extinguisher among the remains of Flight 9252 (photo right), I realize how a fire extinguisher is also mentioned on the Cockpit Voice Recorder script.

Can they prevent a fire *before take-off* with a fire extinguisher?

Again, I am no expert, but this is what I find when analyzing the data. How would I do it? Position a cargo container in front of the cargo door. Perhaps put an empty container to the back of it, so the (likely emptied) central fuel tank does not catch fire. The container with the ejection cabin in it, should be made of strong material, so it can deal with the power applied to it during take-off. Moreover, it is solidly attached to the floor rails of the cargo compartment (the cargo container should not move, no matter what).

At 10.37h we hear the captain for the last time above on the passenger deck. He (or 1/2 of his crew members) prepares the cargo compartment for take-off. The Halon gas content of the fire extinguisher is sprayed on the cargo compartment floor and around it. Halon gas is still used in airplanes (it is forbidden elsewhere), as it has unique features. Halon does not evaporate (it thus is possible to apply it preventive) and leaves no trace in terms of residu. Moreover, as Halon stops the burning process chemically, it is one of the stronger fire extinguishers. Though again I am no expert in this area, my guess is it should be possible.

85713_1171176894  images

After the Halon is applied, they need to uncover the top and sides of the cargo container (of the ejection cabin), so the ejection cabin faces the cargo door. They likely designed the top and sides of the container in a way, so that the sides will “hold on to” the sides of the airplane. This will provide the platform (the container is now a platform) stability.

Again, I am no aviation expert. But as long as I do not find evidence that contradicts the theory I find most likely (Sonderheimer did it), I will continue analysis in this direction.

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