Indonesian citizens, soldiers, policemen and fishermen combed rubble piles after an Air Air plane crashed aboard shortly after taking off in Jakarta with 189 people. Survivors are not expected.
JAKARTA, Indonesia – Divers searched for victims of the plane crash in Indonesia on Tuesday In which 189 people were killed and high-tech equipment was used to find the flight recorders that had scared the passengers.
Search and Rescue workers worked all night, sending 24 body bags to identification experts as the airline flew scores of grieving relatives to the provincial capital of Jakarta.
An o-month Boeing jet crashed into Java Lake on early Monday, only 13 minutes after the start of Jakarta on an island off Sumatra. His pilot had requested clearance for the return to the airport only 2-3 minutes after departure, which, according to the aviation experts, was a technical problem, although its cause is still puzzling.
The National Search and Rescue Agency announced 10 intact bodies on Tuesday and body parts were restored. Ship debris and personal belongings from identity cards to clothing and bags found scattered in the seas northeast of Jakarta are being deployed on tarpaulins in a port in the north of Jakarta.
The disaster has rekindled concerns about safety in Indonesia's fast-growing aerospace industry. recently removed from the European Union and US blacklists.
Two passengers on the last flight of the plane from Bali to Jakarta described numerous problems that caused frustration and alarm.
In a detailed report, Indonesian TV presenter Conchita Caroline reported that boarding on Airfare Sunday was delayed by more than an hour, and As the plane was towed, a technical problem forced him to return to his parking lot
She said passengers sat in the cabin without air conditioning for at least 30 minutes, listening to an "unusual" engine roar while some children were vomiting from the overwhelming heat until the staff let them out in the face of rising anger.
After waiting for about 30 minutes passengers on the tarmac, they were told to board again while an engine was being checked.
Caroline said employees were faced with a defense reaction.
"He just showed me the flight permit he had signed and said he said the problem had been solved," she said. "He treated me like a passenger full of disturbing dramas, although what I asked for was friends and confused tourists who did not understand Indonesian."
Another passenger, Alon Soetanto, told TVOne that the plane crashed the first time a few minutes of its flight.
"About three to eight minutes after takeoff, I felt that the plane was losing power and was unable to ascend, which happened several times during the flight," he said. "We felt like we were in a rollercoaster, and some passengers began to panic and vomit."
His report is consistent with air traffic controllers' data, which show unpredictable speed, altitude, and direction in the minutes after takeoff demonstrate. A similar pattern can also be seen in the data that has been pinned since the deadly Monday flight. However, security experts warned that the data must be checked on the aircraft's so-called black boxes, which officials are convinced will be restored.
Lion Air's President Edward Sirait said there were technical problems with the plane. Bali said it had been resolved in accordance with the procedures published by the aircraft factory.
Special vessels and a remote-controlled underwater vehicle were used to search for the fuselage and black box of the aircraft. Search and Rescue Agency chief Muhammad Syaugi said he was sure that, given the relatively shallow depth of 30 meters (115 feet) in which he crashed, it would not take long for the fuselage of the aircraft and its flight recorders to locate.
The crash is the worst airline disaster in Indonesia since an AirAsia flight from Surabaya to Singapore plunged into the sea in December 2014, killing all 162 on board.
Indonesian airlines were banned from taking flights to Europe from Europe in 07 because of security concerns, although several may resume service in the following decade. The ban was completely lifted in June. The US lifted a 10-year ban in 2016.
Lion Air, a discount airline, is one of Indonesia's youngest and largest airlines and flies to dozens of national and international destinations. Earlier this year, a purchase of 50 new Boeing Narrow Body aircraft valued at an estimated $ 6.2 billion was confirmed. In Southeast Asia, a fast-growing region of more than 600 million people, it is expanding aggressively.
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