Indonesias crash black box location is expected to be salvaged as soon as possible.

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 Indonesias crash black box location is expected to be salvaged as soon as possible.


Indonesias National Search and Rescue Administration said Oct. 31 that search and rescue personnel have captured the black box signal of the Lion Air crash plane and determined its location, the black box is expected to be recovered as soon as possible.

Speaking at a news conference in Jakarta on October 31, the head of Indonesias National Search and Rescue Administration, Syaoji, said that the National Traffic Safety Commission of Indonesia had caught the pulse signal from the black box of the crashed passenger plane on board the search and rescue ship. The black box is located near the last position before the aircraft lost contact, and is expected to be salvaged as soon as possible.

The biggest obstacle to the search and rescue effort is the complexity of ocean currents and the inaccessibility of divers and remote-controlled underwater vehicles to the area where the black box is located. At present, search and rescue personnel are on standby for 24 hours, and the salvage operation will be carried out once circumstances permit.

The black box is close to the bodys main body.

They thought the main body of the plane was near the location of the black box, which they had previously found in the sea.

Search and rescue operations at sea and underwater continued on the same day, the Indonesian National Search and Rescue Bureau, together with Indonesian military and police, sent about 1,000 search and rescue personnel, 44 ships and six helicopters to carry out the search, some ships equipped with remote-controlled underwater vehicles and other equipment. The Lion Air crash took off from Jakarta, Indonesia, at 6:20 a.m. local time on October 29 to Penang, capital of Bangjabury Cave province, but lost contact with the ground 13 minutes after taking off. The plane was subsequently confirmed to have crashed into the sea. There are 181 passengers and 8 crew members on board. Source: CCTV News Mobile editor: Li Cong _B11284

Maritime and underwater search and rescue operations are continuing.

On the same day, the Indonesian National Search and Rescue Bureau, together with Indonesian military and police, sent about 1,000 search and rescue personnel, 44 ships and 6 helicopters to carry out the search, some ships equipped with remote-controlled underwater vehicles and other equipment.

The Lion Air crash took off from Jakarta, Indonesia, at 6:20 a.m. local time on October 29 to Penang, capital of Bangjabury Cave province, but lost contact with the ground 13 minutes after taking off. The plane was subsequently confirmed to have crashed into the sea. There are 181 passengers and 8 crew members on board.