MH370: The “wobble”
Underground, overground wobbling free, the wobbles of inmarsat evidently….
Wibble wobble wobbly wibble! The trouble with tribbles and “experts” dribbles!
So now we have a wibbly wobbly satellite! And those wibbly wobbles then allow the determination of a flightpath to the south. But those wibbly wobbles just became apparent in the last few days. The inmarsat engineers just had a “eureka” moment and said “Ah! We forgot the wobbling!”
So, again, what I’ve been telling you – that they could not possibly come up with those north and south arcs because the satellite data DOES NOT give direction/location ONLY distance – is verified. And I agree with every word of this article down to the point at which it “wobbles”.
1. IF it wobbles, that “wobble” must be pretty minute. I mean now we’re into the 0.00001% kind of territory here with all of this data. But isn’t it all interesting (just as I suggested) that the info has been drip fed out over the days and weeks to a point where they just say “Given where the plane crashed, we may never find the flight data recorder (FDR) or cockpit voice recorder (CVR) — theorizing about the fate of flight 370 might be all we can ever do.” As I said much earlier: They could do a “Osama Bin Laden” and say it was lost at sea just as he (and the evidence) was buried at sea. And this is exactly what they have done.
2. Show us the wobble and show us the data. Has anyone ever heard of the IPCC> The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change? Tell me? How much BULLSHIT have these people – these “experts”, these “esteemed scientists” who are funded by the world’s governments to come up with politically motivate science – fed us? Wobble my ass! I’ve seen more “wobble” in a girly bar in Manila than what that satellite will! But they’ve got to introduce a wobble factor when the original stab at saying the data tells them there are these two possibilities of arcs and people start questioning that.
So think about this: The ENTIRE story rests on a tiny, minute wobble in a geostationary satellite 22,000 miles above the earth. Let that slowly sink in. The ENTIRE story. The entire reason why we are told a plane crashed into the ocean never to be seen again. And it also comes down to the calculations of (and this is also telling/important) ONE SINGLE SATELLITE OWNED BY ONE SINGLE COMPANY WHO HAPPEN TO BE BRITISH. It also just so happens that Diego Garcia is a British territory but no matter.
How about getting verification from multiple other satellites which must have flown over the area or are, at a different point in the orbit but still geostationary and, although they may not have received pings there could just be some other form of identifying where the plane went by matching up data. Military satellites? Polar satellites in low earth orbit but which cross the Indian ocean? There must be tens of satellites which could, in one form or another, provide info into this. But no. Just inmarsat (with a wobble). Another small point to just note is that the article speaks about the satellite wobbling during its orbit. In a strict sense, the satellite doesn’t actually orbit at all because it is stationary relative to its point on earth. It’s kind of like sticking a cocktail stick into a sausage, turning the sausage with your fingers and saying the end of the stick orbits the sausage. Not really eh? But ok, the satellite still has to move in real terms.
By the way, a correction: It is not Inmarsat 4F1 which is 64 deg East, it is Inmarsat 3F1.
Inmarsat 4F1, which the article confuses with 3F1, just so happens to be located at 143.5 deg East. Now THAT satellite would be well positioned to cover west of Australia too. Can’t we get data in some way from that satellite to do triangulation?
Now, here’s what’s really interesting: Both Inmarsat 3F1 AND Inmarsat 4F1 provide the same services it seems. BGAN
The “BGAN Family” is a set of IP-based shared-carrier services, as follows:
BGAN: Broadband Global Area Network for use on land. BGAN benefits from the new I-4 satellites to offer a shared-channel IP packet-switched service of up to 492 kbit/s (uplink and downlink speeds may differ and depend on terminal model) and a streaming-IP service from 32 up to X-Stream data rate (services depend on terminal model).
X-Stream delivers the fastest, on demand streaming data rates from a minimum of 384 kbit/s up to around 450 kbit/s (service depend on location of user and terminal model). Most terminals also offer circuit-switched Mobile ISDN services at 64 kbit/s and even low speed (4.8 kbit/s) voice etc. services. BGAN service is available globally on all I4 satellites.
FleetBroadband (FB): A maritime service, FleetBroadband is based on BGAN technology, offering similar services and using the same infrastructure as BGAN. A range of Fleet Broadband user terminals are available, designed for fitting on ships.
SwiftBroadband (SB): An aeronautical service, SwiftBroadband is based on BGAN technology and offers similar services. SB terminals are specifically designed for use aboard commercial, private, and military aircraft.
Now my guess is that BOTH Inmarsat 3F1 and 4F1 can pick up these pings and BOTH of them, therefore, can be used to triangulate to give actual positioning of the plane. Both satellites cover the area where, we are told, the flight was heading.
Would inmarsat like to confirm or deny that both satellites will have received the ping data?