Saturday, November 21, 2009


Bermuda Triangle represent a triangle bertween Miami, Bermuda and San Juan, Pearto Rico.

Also known as 'Devil's triangle'. Some people have claimed that these disappearances fall beyond the boundaries of human error or acts of nature.

Imaginary photo when a ship "dissapearing" while entering the Bermuda triangle

Do you know that in this triagle, an island has been discovered by Juan de Bermudez, a Spanish navigator, in about 1503.

The British Colony of Bermuda with population of 61,600 people.

This Parliamentary British Colony of Bermuda, situated in the western Atlantic Ocean 660 miles (1,062 km.) east of North Carolina, has an area of 20.6 sq. mi. (53 sq. km.) and a population of 61,600. Capital: Hamilton. Concentrated essences, beauty preparations, and cut flowers are exported. Most Bermudians derive their livelihood from tourism. The British monarch is the head of state and is represented by a governor.

Vacation in Bermuda island

The money used in pound.

The money that yet to be released soon with Qeen Elizabeth photo.
Sunset in Bermuda Triangle as been drawing by an artist.

History suggested that this triagle having a hole and thats were the reason why ships, airplanes gone missing while crossing this area. Muslim says thats area are full of "jin". (From a book 'talking to a muslin jin')

Imaginary hole

Bermuda Triangle from far

Theories about the Bermuda Triangle’s Mysterious Power

Bermuda Triangle mysteries have been blamed on everything from sea monsters to UFOs. Here are some of the more credible explanations:

1. The Bermuda Triangle is one of two places on earth that a magnetic compass points towards true north. Normally it points toward magnetic north. This compass variation between the two changes by as much as 20 degrees and if it is not compensated for, a navigator could find himself lost and in deep trouble.
2. The Gulf Stream is swift and turbulent and can quickly erase any evidence of a disaster. This unpredictable weather pattern including sudden storms and water spouts can lead to trouble for captains and pilots.
3. Strong currents over the many reefs in the triangle cause the topography to be in a constant state of flux. Navigators may not be able to adjust to these hazards as swiftly.
4. The triangle sits over an oceanic trench. Large amounts of gas are released to the surface that causes a vacuum-like effect and unstable waters.

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