Bermuda Triangle is a strange triangular area on the Atlantic ocean where many ships and planes have most likely disappeared without any sign. These so called incidents have been happening since centuries and over 1000 ships and plains have vanished in the triangle area over the past five centuries.
Furthermore, a group of scientists caused a stir this week when thay poped up with a new reasonable explanation for these dissapearances. They say that it is all about a deep deposits of oil and methane gas burst through the seabed and formed deep-ocean craters half a mile wide and 150 feet deep of the coast of Norway. Moreover, this methane accumulation can churn up water , escape into the atmosphere affecting both the ships and boats and the airplanes.
Bermuda Triangle is located off the South-Eastern coast of the United States and in the Atlantic Ocean. The three corners of the triangle are: Miami (in Florida); San Juan (in Puerto Rico); and Bermuda (a north-Atlantic island). And it is called the devil’s triangle.
here have been many research and explorations done to uncover the mystery. There is no single theory that can explain all the incidents of disappearances. The ships and aircraft could have been victims of different circumstances, and things would have happened quickly and unexpectedly. Some of these theories include electronic fog, compas cariation, strange weather and hurricanes, freak waves, unusual seafloor, supernatural theories, like the lost city of Atlantis, UFOs and Aliens.
According to journalist Larry Kusche, the Bermuda Triangle is not even real and some of those ships and planes are made up by writers and they are all destroyed by storms.
“The region is highly traveled and has been a busy crossroads since the early days of European exploration,” John Reilly, a historian at the U.S. Naval Historical Foundation, told National Geographic. “To say quite a few ships and airplanes have gone down there is like saying there are an awful lot of car accidents on the New Jersey Turnpike — surprise, surprise.”