The Bermuda Triangle, or as other know it, the Devil’s Triangle has long been a source of mystery and fascination. The zone situated in the triangle created when uniting Puerto Rico, Florida and Bermuda is believed by many to be a place where supernatural powers dwell. But others, like a team of Norwegian scientists, believe that methane gas is making planes disappear in the Atlantic Ocean.
Some believe that the Bermuda Triangle is a convergence of existential planes, and that causes any vessels or aircraft in the area to disappear from time to time. Others believe that it is a portal towards another planet that only opens when the aliens want fresh victims.
Other theories dictate that the particular area in the Atlantic Ocean can sometimes be affected by an electromagnetic mist that engulfs any crafts, disorientates its guiding systems and sends them crashing down, sparing no one.
There are even people who call it the Devil’s Triangle because they believe that the zone is actually a doorway towards Hell. The last of the most popular beliefs is that the Bermuda Triangle is actually the real location of the lost city of Atlantis and that vessels and aircraft disappear from the area because the Atlanteans don’t want to be spotted.
The scientific community is trying to come up with other theories that sound more logical than the ones embedded in popular culture. One of the most recent dictates that gas is making planes disappear in the Atlantic Ocean.
According to the Norwegian team of scientists, there are numerous methane gas pockets beneath the surface of the Atlantic Ocean. From time to time, these areas erupt, similar to a volcano. The large amounts of gas that are then eliminated in the atmosphere are capable of sinking a ship.
In extreme situations, the emanations could be ignited by a plane passing by at the exact same time when the eruption reaches its peak and thus causing an explosion. But the odds of that happening even once are far too little for the explanation to be taken into consideration.
The team’s hypothesis is valid, but up to a certain point. There are still, a lot of mysterious disappearances linked to this area of the globe that cannot be explained by random gas eruptions.
For example, other members of the scientific community argue that that the methane theory does not account for the planes of vessels that disappear for a certain amount of time only to reappear empty and ridden of any human passenger.
Norwegian scientists claim that gas is making planes disappear in the Atlantic Ocean, but the truth is that mystery still surrounds the Bermuda Triangle.
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