Wednesday, December 30, 2015

Emailed to Morgan Reynolds

You've got more evidence:

Besides the absent wake vortexes,  which show that no planes flew through those areas on 911.  I've used an air speed to force converter to simplify the kinds of forces that would be acting at the building walls of the WTC,  of course,  you'll have to clean up my quick 'n dirty work.

Steel is damaged by explosives by generating forces of  between 125,370 lb/sqft (or air moving at 6818.2 mph) up to 1,128,400 lb/sqft (or air moving at 20,455 mph).

While commercial passenger air craft is built to withstand ~674.23 lb/sq.ft. (or air moving at ~500 mph)

Now,  when the aircraft meets the tower wall,  both are subjected to the exact same forces.  Therefore,  how is an aircraft that can only survive,  the force of air moving at 500 mph,  by being kept within a tight range of attitudes/angles of attack/etc., manage to survive long enough,  to apply forces of 125,370 lb/sq.ft. when it cannot survive the forces exceeding only 674.23 lb/sq.ft.? 

Obviously the aircraft must break apart,  long before it can apply enough force to break the several steel columns it will impact.  When it does break apart,  it sheds it's ability to direct it's maximum force into the towers,  as it's energy is being consumed by its own destruction.

Please work up your own figures as I would like to see them in your new video, along with the matter of the absent wake vortexes which prove conclusively that no commercial passenger aircraft flew along  the required paths. 

Thank you

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