Bermuda triangle is one of the life’s greatest mysteries that might finally have an explanation. This strange region that lies in the North Atlantic Ocean between Bermuda, Miami, and San Juan, Puerto Rico, has been the presumed cause of dozens of mysterious disappearances of ships and aircrafts and that is still unexplained up to this day.
One of the stories about the Bermuda Triangle is the Flight 19, a group of 5 U.S. torpedo bombers that vanished in the Triangle in 1945. A rescue plane sent to look for them also disappeared. Other stories include the mystery of USS Cyclops, resulting in the largest non-combat loss of life in U.S. Navy’s history. The ship with a crew of 309 went missing in 1918. The latest is in 2015, El Faro, a cargo ship with 33 on board vanished in the area. These just some of the mysterious disappearance that is left unexplained.
A team of meteorologists from the University of Colorado analyzed satellite weather images of this notorious area and noticed a series of unusual hexagonal clouds creating 170 mph air bombs full of wind. Meteorologists theorize that these are actually air bombs cause all the mischief, sinking ships and downing planes.
The theory believes that these blasts of air which can easily exceed 170 miles per hour have waves inside these wind monsters can reach as high as 45 feet.
No ship or aircraft can withstand these blasts of air and 45-feet waves.
According to Colorado State University’s satellite meteorologist Dr. Steve Miller to Science Channel’s “What on Earth”:
“You don’t typically see straight edges with clouds. Most of the time, clouds are random in their distribution.” It seems like Bermuda Triangle is exempted from this rule. Scientists all over the world are figuring out the reason behind these anomalies.
Meteorologist Randy Cerveny added:
“The satellite imagery is really bizarre… These types of hexagonal shapes over the ocean are in essence air bombs. They are formed by what are called microbursts and they’re blasts of air that come down out of the bottom of a cloud and then hit the ocean and then create waves that can sometimes be massive in size as they start to interact with each other.”
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