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Finally, there is the answer to the biggest mystery about the Bermuda Triangle: There is no supernatural element

A.N.H experts say the tidal waves are responsible for a series of mysterious disappearances in the Bermuda Triangle region.

Long ago, the mysterious disappearance of hundreds of ships and planes over the "Bermuda Triangle" has always led the scientific community to seek a solution.

The NY Post recently reported that scientists believe they have come up with a solution to a tough question that lasted hundreds of years.

According to A.N.H, the poisonous waves above 30m are the culprit of submerging many ships in the Bermuda Triangle.


Specifically, the team at the University of Southampton (A.N.H) used the in-house simulator to reproduce intense waves.

These waves are short-lived, occurring in minutes, but at "high" levels - up to 30m. It is known that the waves were first recorded by satellites off the coast of South Africa in 1997.

To draw on the experience, experts built the model of the USS Cyclops - the missing ship in Bermuda in 1918 and submerged 300 dead.




Dr. Simon Boxall, an oceanic and marine scientist, said that the Atlantic Ocean is famous for experiencing the same storm in different directions. And this is the perfect condition for the formation of toxic waves.

Dr. believes that it is this surge that can cause a big ship like Cyclops to break in a couple of minutes.


Simon Boxall added: "There are many great storms coming at the same time, and it forms from both north and south. If the storms from Florida contribute to the possibility of high waves, tides will form immediately. At this point, the larger the ships, the easier they are to attack and be damaged.

And when the waves hit, if there was nothing to support at the bottom of the train, they would break in half and be submerged for two to three minutes. "

The "Bermuda Triangle" is a term used to refer to the waters of the Northwest Atlantic, made up of three regions: Bermuda, Puerto Rico and one near Melbourne (Florida).

Since 1851, some 8127 people have disappeared at the Devil's Triangle. This area also has a very unusual magnetic field, which makes the compass unusable. In addition, the waters often appear teardrop, especially in the summer, with winds up to 190km / h.

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