Bermuda Triangle: Science of the Abyss

Synopsis:
Year:
2016
31 Views

1

The Bermuda triangle,

one of the most enduring

mysteries of all time.

Strange lights, phantom fogs,

ships that go missing

with no wreckage.

For over 70 years,

people claimed mysterious forces

caused boats and planes

to disappear without trace.

Our instruments

are going haywire.

But is all that just a myth

that's grown out of hand?

One of them just disappeared

and never came back.

Experts try to get to

the bottom of this enigma...

It's like a water cage of ice.

So this is what it's like to be

right on top of a hurricane.

By using the latest technologies

to discover the truth.

We kind of think of ourselves

as high-tech

forensic detectives.

Can science

finally answer what decades

of legend and myth cannot?

Look at that!

What actually happens

in the Bermuda triangle?

Captions by vitac...

captions paid for by

discovery communications

over the last 70 years,

a popular legend

originating deep in

the waters off Florida

refuses to die.

That's where the DC-3

was last reported.

Hundreds of boats and planes

have disappeared seemingly

without trace.

Star tiger was here.

Investigator Brian j. Cano

has it all mapped out.

In 1950, we have the ss Sandra,

which was last reported here.

Scorpion, 1968.

Flight 19,

a little closer to Miami.

That was in 1945.

This is where the USS cyclops

was last reported.

1996, the intrepid.

Each one of these x's

represents a lost ship or plane,

and it's forming a shape

with concentrations

here in Miami,

here in Bermuda,

and finally, San Juan,

Puerto Rico.

A triangle, and in this case,

the Bermuda triangle.

The stories

behind these disappearances

have grown to

often-outlandish heights,

as people struggle

for an explanation.

So what's fact

and what is fiction,

and where did it all begin?

The first

Bermuda triangle mystery

was the disappearance

of flight 19.

On December 5, 1945,

flight 19 left fort lauderdale

on a low-level bombing exercise.

The pilots were mostly trainees,

but the commander,

Charles Taylor,

was an experienced combat pilot.

Weather clear

over fort lauderdale,

over the Bahamas, cloudy.

The five bombers flew east

and completed their mission

over sandbanks in the Bahamas,

but their problems began

when they hit fog.

The pilots appeared to

lose track of where they were

and in what direction

they were heading in.

What does your compass read?

We must have got lost

after that last turn.

The crew of flight 19 were lost,

but luckily, a separate mission

flying over the Bahamas

overhead their confusion.

The lead pilot,

lieutenant Robert Cox,

offered his help.

What is your trouble?

I'm trying to find

fort lauderdale.

Cox asked Taylor

for his position.

I will come meet you.

He replied that his squadron

had somehow drifted

over the Florida keys,

hundreds of miles

south of his flight plan.

Put the sun on your port wing

if you are in the keys

and fly up the coast

until you get to Miami.

Taylor took Cox's

advice and headed north,

but found no sign

of the mainland.

The radio cut out.

And now, in fading light,

the squadron began

to be battered by

hurricane-force winds.

Taylor was desperate.

He still couldn't see land.

So he started to think he must

be to the west of Florida,

in the Gulf of Mexico.

The five bombers were now

running dangerously low on fuel.

Taylor made a series of

increasingly irrational

commands.

Turning east...

Change course to zero-90 degrees

for ten minutes!

Then west...

We'll fly 270 degrees west.

Then east again.

But it was all in vain.

At 6:
20 P.M., over four hours

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"Bermuda Triangle: Science of the Abyss" Scripts.com. STANDS4 LLC, 2019. Web. 20 Jun 2019. <https://www.scripts.com/script/bermuda_triangle%3A_science_of_the_abyss_3921>.

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