Saturday 29 September 2018

Flight 93's "Transponder On" at 10:05am According to FAA Transcript

By Mark Conlon

In this short analysis I will show through the use of Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) recording transcripts that Flight 93's transponder was still switched on at 10:05 a.m. after the "official" crash time in Shanksville. I will also touch briefly on other supporting evidence to show that Flight 93 did NOT crash at 10:03 a.m. as stated by the 9/11 Commission and also point-out other supporting evidence which indicates that Flight 93 did NOT crash at all on 9/11, as Flight 93 was located 15 miles past the "official" crash site heading towards the Washington D.C. area.

Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) Transcript below:

1405 (10:05am)

ntmo-e: ok united ninety three we're now receiving a transponder on and he is at eighty two hundred feet

doug: now transponder and he's eighty two-hundred

ntmo-e: southeastbound still

doug: eighty two hundred feet and now getting a transponder on him

ntmo-e: correct

doug: ok buddy

14 06 (10:06am)

ntmo-e: ok we've lost radar contact with united ninety three

Please Note: This strengthens the case that something took place in Shanksville at 10:06 a.m. NOT 10:03 a.m. the "official" crash time. The question is why was it so important to have the "official" crash time of 10:03 a.m., when all the evidence including the seismic readings place a trace recording in the ground at 10:06 a.m.? See the seismic readings below:

The 9/11 Commission lent on the seismologists to support the 10:03 a.m. official crash time, when clearly the evidence says different. Other evidence which suggests the plane shaped hole was made in the ground at 10:06 a.m. is the magnetometer data readings. See magnetometer readings data below: 

Notice the sharp dip fluctuation in the reading from 10:03 a.m. to 10:06 a.m. 

No Electronic Locator Transmitter (ELT) distress signal indicating a plane had crashed was picked-up at the time when Flight 93 "allegedly" crashed.

The FAA’s Cleveland Center, which had the last contact with Flight 93 before it crashed, suggests that no distress signal indicating a plane crash had occurred or was picked-up at the time Flight 93 went down. Flight 93 reportedly crashed in rural Pennsylvania at 10:03a.m. An “ELT” is an emergency locator transmitter, a device carried on most general aviation aircraft in the US that is designed to automatically start transmitting a distress signal if a plane should crash, so as to help search and rescue efforts in locating the downed aircraft The Cleveland Center controller’s information, as an FAA timeline will later state, therefore indicates that “No ELT signal has been picked up in the area where Flight 93 apparently crashed at this time.” Someone at the FAA’s Command Center in Herndon, Virginia, acknowledged the controller’s communication, responding, “Copy that, Command Center.” 
Whether anyone will subsequently report picking up an ELT signal in the area where Flight 93 apparently crashed is unclear. Major Allan Knox, who works at the Air Force Rescue Coordination Center, which is “the contact for credible” ELT signals, tells the 9/11 Commission that he “does not recall an ELT detection being brought to his attention”. (9/11 Commission, 10/1/2003). 

Also, does this part in the FAA - Air Traffic Control transcription strengthens the case that Flight 93 was close to Washington D.C. as it was west of Dulles, furthermore strengthening the already overwhelming evidence of a landing at 10:28 a.m. at Reagan National Airport.

Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) Transcript below:

14:07 (10:07am)

ntmo-e: sixteen south of Johnstown where they lost united ninety three and it was heading turning one four zero heading

doug: which will put him to what do you think

ntmo-e: uh I guess that put him down coming right just west of Dulles

doug: ok


Flight 93 switched on the transponder at 10:05 a.m. (two minutes after the "official" crash time), and the transponder indicated an altitude of 8200 ft. It was also heading southeast. One minute later, at 10:06 a.m., radar contact with Flight 93 is lost, at the position 39,51 north, 78,46 west. This point is about 15 miles southeast of the "official" crash site and around 15 minutes flying time from Washington D.C.

All the evidence points to Flight 93 landing at Reagan National Airport at 10:28 a.m. I will outline in more detail evidence to support this in my following blogs about Flight 93.

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