A Doomed Aircraft Is Left to Fly Until it Runs Out of Fuel | Fatal Silence | 4K
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A Doomed Aircraft Is Left to Fly Until it Runs Out of Fuel | Fatal Silence | 4K

December 2, 2019


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  1. It's really sad especially for a golfer he pursues the hole in one his entire life and then that life ends in one hole….

  2. Excellent video reconstruction. Reminded me of some airliner carrying so many people which had the same ending.

  3. I remember this. What always stuck out in my mind was how Payne Stewart dressed in old style golfer clothing.

  4. If only there was a system that could automatically take over the controls of that plane and safely landed it somewhere.

  5. I guess i don't get how they couldn't have some how guided it to ground( the f16's) all they did was watch it

  6. What if he faked his death? Any possibility can be cOnsidered. Anybody know anything about his financial state?

  7. This makes no sense.
    In the emergency instructions to passengers, you always take oxygen first before giving it to a child because if you are dead then the child is certainly doomed.
    Why would the same not apply to emergency situations for pilots?!?!?

  8. so 6 F-16s were scrambled to investigate this but not one for the supposed hijacked planes on 911 ,
    somethin fishy there …like a totally bullshit story to make criminal bush and his buddies a pile of dough

  9. there's no alarm for loss of cabin pressure to alert them to put their safety devices on? Also didn't they say the senior pilot was former navy or air force or something….so he would have training in signs of hypoxia…

    I'm reminded of the Emergency Air Breather system we have on submarines…I just toured a diesel boat earlier today, but it was the last diesel boat the Navy made, and was still in service when I was in the Navy…I got out 2003, this boat was decommissioned in 2006. This boat was made in the 60s…our new ones are all nuclear. The two boats I served on were nuclear as well. But this diesel one had a lot of modern systems in it. Modern sonar, radio, radar, digital readouts for course and depth etc.

    But I was telling someone about the various EAB connectors you see throughout the boat. There's an air tank in the boat with 100 pounds of pressure. In the event that their air in the boat becomes toxic or there's a catastrophic drop in O2, raise in CO, loss of pressure etc we would don the EABs. My main job was sonar, but submariners are required to crosstrain, and you have to learn all major ship systems including the science of how they work in order to get Qualified in Submarines (a required certification…you have to sit before a board with an officer and two senior enlisted for two hours of questions and know the answers off the top of your head)…so I did the helm at one point as well, and I remember that we had to be able to put the EABs on at the helm in two seconds. The Diving Officer of the Watch would drop ours down and then put his on.

    The Chief of the Watch monitors the gas mixture and the air pressure in the boat, and he (or she, now…I was always in favor of females on submarines and they have them now in the USN) controls it as well. He's also controlling the water in the ballast tanks, the potable water system etc.

    With an aircraft you don't necessarily have someone staring at the air mixture…but you can have an electronic system to alert the crew to protect themselves.

  10. Two things come to mind: Payne Stewart had won the US Open a few months prior. Everyone in the golf world loved that man and will miss him always! The second thing (after reading the comments) is the practicality of touting parachutes for airliners or other large aircraft. This nutty idea will NEVER happen on airliners — and not just because of the expense. It's already a proven waste on small aircraft. But what about an accidental deployment? How about an early panic deployment? How about deployment over terrain that looks safe, but is not (such as any swamp …where you'd get eaten or die before you'd ever got rescued), or any even mildly mountainous terrain, or anywhere the temperature could fall below 20 degrees F, or any warm isolated area with no access to water, or — as you're falling through 10,000 feet — you suddenly find you can now re-start the engines that had failed, but now it's too late; you have already determined to destroy this airframe in a controlled crash landing that will cost millions to repair …assuming you survived and it CAN be repaired. What if one of the 3 necessary chutes does not open properly? Now you ARE dead for sure! What if (in your free-fall) you drift over downtown New York or Chicago? Or water, which covers over 70% of the earth? Someone else pitch in from here …I'm tired.

  11. Someone left the autopilot on and the plane, inadvertently, took off.
    I’m one of the senior FAA inspectors who investigated this incident.

  12. deben avisar cuando sea una simulacion de un juego. no me gusta ver simulacion. yo tengo el flight simulator y soy aficionado a la aviacion. pero cuando vuelo yo. es que lo disfruto, no ver a otro jugar.

  13. Life’s too short for this to be a “video“. Just read the story: https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/1999_South_Dakota_Learjet_crash

  14. Too bad there isn't a camera in the cockpit so air traiffic control can see what's going on with the pilots in real time. They couldn't do anything about the situation but at least they would have an idea of what was happening.

  15. With today's avionics systems, there is no reason why when depressurization is detected, the avionics computer system tries to contact the pilots. When the pilots fail to respond the system could then auto-transmit the emergency exists and then take the aircraft down to an altitude that doesn't require breathing assistance (terrain permitting). The system could keep blaring alarms and keep trying to contact the pilots. Unconscious pilots then have a reasonable chance of recovering and resuming control of the aircraft before fuel runs out.
    I don't know if an official "emergency altitude corridor" has been defined by any governments, but it would also make sense for a specific altitude range to be kept clear of normal air traffic except for those flying under emergency conditions. It would be at a breathable altitude as well…perhaps 9,000-10,000 ft.

  16. I am glad to know that the U.S. has a comprehensive network of fighter planes just minutes away from threat.

  17. I remember this event as it unfolded. When the chase pilots reported seeing thick frost on the inside cabin windows of the Lear, everyone knew the occupants could not have survived. The primary concern, then, was whether the jet, with fuel expired, would potentially come down in a populated area. The decision had to be made to whether shoot it down or let it run its ultimate course. Ultimately with fuel spent, it come down in a largely unpopulated area. Small jet pilots and ground crews were subsequently very careful to examine oxygen bottles (it was thought, immediately after the event, that the emergency O2 source may have been empty, and that the pilots did apply their masks, but received none of the life-saving gas), as well as to, as suggested in the video, put supplemental O2 at the top of the emergency to-do list in the event of rapid depressurization.

    While it’s always sad when life is lost in any accident, Payne Stewart, who had previously been seen as an arrogant and stand-offish player, had become a fan favorite after, in his own words, he discovered a newfound comfort in Christ, and displayed a reversal of what had been regarded as his previously abrasive personality issues. Moments like this are vivid reminders that life in this world is short, and that every relationship is important, and every comment, action, or decision might be our last.

  18. A sad event, glad to see our preparedness by the Air Force pilots and fighters. Nobody can Fxxk with us.

  19. Oxygen Masks … ON/100%/EMER

    That should be step number one in any rapid decompression or smoke/fumes checklist. The fact that troubleshooting was put ahead of breathing is insane.

  20. I made a comment which wasn't against YouTube Community guidelines and Madison Daily (who s/he?) asked me to delete it. I immediately obliged and asked twice for an explanation weeks ago but received none. Why the cloak and dagger? I am now wondering if my idea (which was only to allow people to connect via bluetooth to the planes' media ie movies etc cos they already carry their own iPads or could borrow one from the flight attendant to save flight companies millions in installing equipment that either breaks or doesn't work – how disappointing is that on new aircraft?) So my idea might have been a good one as they were afraid l might make a buck🤣 Dont worry MD l would have given you a 1% 😉 🤣

  21. ‘Brakes’ formation.
    Those incapable of demonstrating an elementary school level of spelling proficiency should not be allowed to post.

  22. Early Lear(s) had problems with the cabin pressure regulator control valves; a device about the size (and shape) of a semi-trailer brake valve. My instructor at Embry-Riddle told us all about them (this was in '83); suggested that until the device was redesigned and STC'd, don't fly higher in a Lear than angels 11. Something to do with an internal fault that made it dump cabin pressure all at once; there is no redundancy on that part as installed.

  23. You would think the ones that made that checklist would use common sense and instruct that first priority is oxygen masks

  24. If the plane had depressurized you would think the pilots would have enough sense to don oxygen masks immediately. They are not robots who follow a checklist. It was probably something catastrophic that prevented them getting oxygen.

  25. Imagine the fighter pilot.he has to live with that horrible event forever in his mind.rip to all who suffered.

  26. So our country, government and military pilots would take a chance with this plane crashing in a residential area and killing innocent civilians?? I would suspect after confirming the plane was doomed our pilots would have shot this jet down. I’m sure every bit of this exchange was audio and visually recorded and they would need to show me this plane simply crashing before I am willing to believe it wasn’t shot down.

  27. I wonder if the fighter jets had a way to shoot a hole 🕳️ into the cockpit giving them air, oxygen, if they would have recovered. I'm assuming the plane was pressurized so a hole 🕳️ might have really got them killed. Just guessing, I'm not a pilot.

  28. Logics weren't applied in this case.
    Surely the pilots should have sussed that oxygen masks should be on first then troubleshoot next🤔.
    Sad ending but lessons were learned.
    Personally, I think who ever scripted that manual, has blood on their hands.
    ONE CONSOLATION….
    At least the pilots, crew members and passengers where incapacitated before the crash.
    RIP.

  29. I hope this happens to every rich pieces of shit that can afford to fly in private jets and yachts. GOD I HATE RICH PEOPLES.

  30. The F-16 pilot is a retard, how do not shoot and blow that plane to pieces as soon as he realized its gonna crash….save people on the ground u dumb fuck and blow that plane to pieces.

  31. Hyperventilating won’t increase the oxygen concentration in the blood in any appreciable amount. Normal O2 blood level is already at 95 % to 99 % saturation. So, all hyperventilating accomplishes is blowing off CO2 which simply reduces your stimulation to breathe which can precipitate unconsciousness due to hypoxia whether free diving or flying at high altitudes. Atmospheric O2 concentration is 21 % at sea level and at 40k feet as well. It’s just that the atmospheric pressure is greatly reduced at higher altitude which mandates use of supplemental oxygen in order to function or even remain conscious.

  32. I think the aircraft was penetrated by a small meteorite which quickly exhausted the pressurized air supply before the two crew members could react with their face mask respirators. Their deaths probably only too seconds to render them unconscious. If I am going to die unexpectedly then I want it to be be in the pilot seat of a Lear Jet looking at the peaceful horizon and blue sky. Perfect!

  33. Correction. Hypoxia doesn't take seconds to incapacitate, it takes at least several minutes. The dangerous thing is that you might not notice it.

  34. This is why we need those planes from advanced warfare that attach to the top and then deploy parachutes lol. Crew was already probably dead from hypoxia anyway but at least they could have saved the jet and recovered the bodies in-tact for a good funeral

  35. after someone looses access to oxygen it only takes minutes for them to get permanent brain damage and death. it's safe to assume that by the time the first fighter jet had intercepted the plane everyone onboard was already dead.

  36. As horrible as it was, I think it was for the better that no one was conscious during the crash
    It must have been the most horrific sight a man could ever see…

  37. It's long been known that Learjets tend to have pressurization issues. Remember the Kalitta Air Memphis – Ypsilanti incident?

  38. Payne loads 2 tons of fuel to fly from Orlando to Dallas? Would it had been more environmental to have booked a commercial flight?

  39. I've seen a few now that have crashed due to cabin pressure issues, aren't there safety procedures in check so this doesn't happen ? 1 of saw was because the button wasn't put back to Auto and was left in manual… Is it to do with flying at too high of an altitude ?

  40. At my previous company, where I flew Lear 24's and 25's, the owner's girlfriend and two company pilots had died in a similar manner as Payne Stewart years before I started working there. If I remember correctly, the pilots had forgotten to turn on the supplemental oxygen bottle during preflight and they had a loss of cabin pressure at altitude. In the old Learjets, the access panel for the supplemental oxygen bottle was located on the outside of the airplane near the nose and the knob had to be opened before flight. There was no way to turn it on in flight if someone forgot. It was a major design flaw of early model Learjets and has killed more than a few people.

  41. Commonsense feels us that the first thing to be done in an emergency depressurization is put on the mask…because without oxygen, people suffocate. Glad this is a lesson learned.

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