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SnowCrash wrote:Photographer of #1 appears to be Aaron C. Traub:
http://web.archive.org/web/200412040811 ... index2.asp
911conspiracy.tv wrote:NOTE: This photo has for some reason been mistakenly attributed to "Aaorn C. Traub" -- for example, at the 911myths.com UA Flight 175 Crash Evidence page. Regarding the point of perspective: "I think it's from along Grace Ct, NW of Hicks St in Brooklyn Heights. About: 40d 41m 39.02s N, 73d 59m 52.65s W. Ground elevation is about 50 feet." (YougeneDebs)
Heretic76 wrote:This photo suggests that they are different airplanes, no?
Heretic76 wrote:If it's the same airplane, where are the appendages shown in other pictures?
Heretic76 wrote:The one at the top of this page, Oystein. The one of the airplane just before it struck the tower.
Heretic76 wrote:I'm unable to draw pictures here, but the appendages I'm talking about are attached to the fuselage close to the belly, starboard side, oriented fore & aft, one forward of the wing, the other aft. In the picture they appear to be shiny, probably just the light reflecting off of them. They appear to be several feet long.
Those are not on the airplane in the other picture posted by Snow.
The Recovery section begins at Ground Zero with a dramatically damaged 20-foot high; 10-ton steel column from floors 71-73 of the WTC North Tower. The stories of the recovery operation at Fresh Kills are told through the many objects found in the mountains of debris, including material from the everyday life of the buildings, the steering wheel from a car, Observation Deck souvenirs, melted floppy discs, keys, and a crushed payphone. A large collection of firearms from WTC Building 6 are on exhibition along with several destroyed street lampposts, fire hydrants, and a destroyed elevator door from one of the World Trade Center towers.
The exhibition includes pieces of the airplanes that crashed into the WTC. The details of the crashes are shown through graphics and brought to stark reality by a portion of the wheel assembly from one of the planes, a piece of fuselage, and a steel beam with an embedded airplane piece.
This fragment from one of the airplanes that struck the World Trade Center in 2001 was recovered in lower Manhattan. (Courtesy New York State Museum)
A window frame of a B-767 that was recovered from the WTC wreckage. Notice the rivets in the lower portion of the window frame and the hi-shear hilocks surrounding the frame. Proof, the aircraft was a B-767 and the photo and videos depict an intact B-767, so once again, proof that the aircraft remained in one piece just before it struck the WTC building.
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