Date: Tue, 22 Sep 2009 18:44:45 -0700 [08:44:45 PM CDT]
From: "John Lear"
To: "'Jack & Sue White'"
Cc: [Show addresses - 28 recipients]
Subject: RE: how do real aircraft crash parts look?
Between the four airplanes which allegedly crashed on 911 there should be
approximately 9 million parts. 3 million parts each for the 767 and 1.5
million parts for the 757. In addition to the parts there should be 60 miles
of wiring for each 757 or 120 miles for both. There is 90 miles of wiring
on each 767 which makes 180 miles for both 767's. Wiring is stamped every 12
inches or so with data which includes where it is going, where it is coming
from and its maximum load capacity. The reason for this is that wiring is
braided into bundles of up to one hundred wires and when you are tracing
down a problem you have to know quickly which wire you are looking for and
Every single part on a Transport Category airplane which means it is
certificated to the standards of CFR14 (Code of Federal Regulations) Part 25
of the U.S. Federal Air Regulations and to be certificated either it has to
be made by the factory (Boeing) itself or subcontracted to another parts
maker. If it is made by another parts maker that parts maker has to be
inspected by the FAA and given PMA Parts Manufacturer Authority.
Every single part on a U.S Transport must have a Parts Number stamped,
engraved, embossed or otherwise identified so that an FAA inspector can
pick up a part and immediately identify whether or not that parts meets
conformity. Every single rivet and screw and other type fastener has their
own code of identification for the type. Every single forging, must be
stamped just like ever other piece of the airplane must be clearly
identified with a parts number, either engraved, painted, stamped, etc. This
is so that an FAA inspector can immediately tell whether or not that part
meets conformity. This includes every single part of an engine, auxiliary
power unit, door, safety belt, wheel, hydraulic pump or whatever.
It is also because in the investigation of an accident each remaining part
is inspected for conformity.
Parts numbers must be stamped, engraved, painted in a manner that even if it
is mutilated that the part number is still visible. The alleged Boeing 767
fuselage section, allegedly having been thrown clear of the accident to the
top of building 5 will have a part number somewhere on that piece. You will
notice that it is not burnt so identification should be easy.
Regarding the alleged engine on Murray street is extremely difficult to
understand how an engine that size could break in half behind the fan
section, considering the shaft is one piece. But whatever the case there
should be identification numbers on all of the remaining parts of the
engine. Each Boeing 767 engine weighs about 9000 pounds. The takeoff
internal temperature of the 767 engine is over 900 C so it is highly
unlikely that any of the alleged 3 remaining engine in the WTC were burned
to any extent. Forgings much larger than the Boeing 767 engine should have
been visible in the wreckage of the WTC buildings particularly the wing
attachment to fuselage forging.
Based on the above it is impossible that any Boeing 767 crashed into either
the North Tower or the South Tower.
From: Jack & Sue White [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org]
Sent: Tuesday, September 22, 2009 1:25 PM
To: David Hawkins
Subject: how do real aircraft crash parts look?
They have showed many fragments of parts of planes alleged to be from
the WTC, Pentagon and Shanksville.
I believe that all such parts should show signs of soot from
explosions. Am I wrong?
I believe all such parts should have manufacturer PART NUMBERS. Am I