'Sea Creatures' Will Solve Mystery MH-370 Aircraft Loss

CALIFORNIA - new veil surrounding the disappearance of Malaysia Airlines plane with flight number MH-370 again revealed after the discovery of the wreckage in the Reunion Island, France, recently. The discovery of debris which allegedly belong to the MH-370 aircraft on the island makes scientists claim if the mystery disappearance of the plane would soon be a point of light.

As reported by the DailyMail, Monday (10/08/2015), the scientists claim if the sea creature named barnacles that are embedded in the wreckage MH 370 will provide important clues about the loss of the aircraft Malaysia Airlines Malaysia-China's goal.

Brian Helmuth, a professor at Northeastern Marine Science Center, said that the sea barnacles can examine the instructions to other debris. Marine animals that stick direruntuhan aircraft can be used as a guide to analyze how the wreckage had been sunk.

"Creatures that live in a piece of forensic evidence tells us a lot about where they came from," said Helmuth.

The experts will be able to analyze barnacles or similar creature sea shells to determine the temperature and chemical content of the water as they passed to help uncover their origins. The technique will also help the team of investigators to narrow down the search area MH-370 up to tens or hundreds of kilometers.

"The bigger the animal is attached, the longer the wing also had a sink, barnacles it allows the investigator to examine the genetic information surrounding the use of barnacles to show that the area of ​​origin where barnacles come," added Ryan Pearson, a PhD student at Australia's Griffith University.

Meanwhile, one of the professors of the New South Wales University welcomed the discovery that shows if the sea barnacles were able to reveal the loss of aircraft MH-370. "This is a great example of how the unexpected discovery that the study can be very useful in solving new problems in different contexts," added Professor Angela Moles, of the research center of evolution and ecology at the University of New South Wales.