An explanation of the Bermuda Triangle

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Bermuda Triangle

The Bermuda Triangle or the Devil’s Triangle is a geographic region with an equilateral triangle shape, and the length of each side is an estimated distance of 1500 square meters, and an area of ​​about one million square kilometers. The Bermuda Triangle is located in the Atlantic Ocean between Bermuda, Puerto Rico, Fort Lauderdale, and the triangle contains the deepest A point in the Atlantic Ocean is the Puerto Rican Trench. The triangle is named after the Bermuda Islands, which are three hundred islands; only thirty of them are inhabited.

The reason for the triangle’s popularity worldwide

The triangle became famous in the 1950s when it was published by The Associated Press (Associated Press) An article by Edward Van Winkle Jones, in which he talks about the disappearance of flight number nineteen in mysterious circumstances, and then news continued about the disappearance of more flights, which opened the way for speculation and hypothesis about the reasons for the disappearance. At sea at our back door ”is the first article to talk about the disappearance of more planes and ships in abnormal conditions.

Hypotheses Interpretation of the Bermuda Triangle puzzle

Speculation and rumors increased regarding the Bermuda Triangle, including:

Flying dishes and Atlantis Island

The Bermuda Triangle is located in the same place where the disappeared island of Atlantis was, where it was later found near Bermuda, and it is believed that this happened due to a mysterious source of energy that affects the compass of ships or planes so that it loses control, which leads to its sinking or disappearing.

Methane gas

Some have said that the reason for the disappearance of ships and aircraft is the emission of large quantities of methane hydrate gas circulating on the slopes of continents. Experiments in Australia demonstrated that methane bubbles can sink an entire ship by reducing the density of water, where it can produce large amounts of foam water that It has a low density and the water is unable to carry the ship, thus sinking the ship very quickly without warning.

Hexagonal clouds

The last explanation for the Bermuda Triangle reached by scientists is the observation of satellites images of hexagonal clouds ranging between 32-88 km2, about 240 km off the coast of Florida, and when radars are used to examine what they hide, they discover that they create winds of a speed of one hundred and six kilometers per hour and produce It has so-called pneumatic bombs, which create waves of up to thirteen meters in height and have the ability to sink ships and bring down planes.


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