article on bermuda triangle
Such exercises are meant for the development of writing skills in the students. We recommend that you frame such answers on your own. However, a few pointers are being given below:
- also known as 'The Devil's Triangle'
- the location of the triangle
- vanishing of ships and aircrafts due to no known reasons
- supernatural explanations: Death rays, sea monsters, alien abductions, etc.
- scientific theories: Magnetic compass, natural calamities
- reports and news
- the claims of the witnesses
Given below is how you may begin your answer:
The Bermuda Triangle or 'The Devil's Triangle' concerns an urban legend that points this area as being the reason behind the mysterious disappearances of many aircrafts and sea vessels. The three vertices of this triangle are in Florida, Bermuda and Puerto Rico. Various theories--supernatural and scientific-- have been offered till date to explain this strange stretch over the Atlantic Ocean....
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The Bermuda Triangle, also known as the Devil's Triangle, is a region in the western part of the North Atlantic Ocean where a number of aircraft and surface vessels reportedly disappeared under mysterious circumstances.
Popular culture has attributed these disappearances to the paranormal or activity by extraterrestrial beings . Documented evidence indicates that a significant percentage of the incidents were inaccurately reported or embellished by later authors, and numerous official agencies have stated that the number and nature of disappearances in the region is similar to that in any other area of ocean...
- Great Hunt On For 27 Navy Fliers Missing In Five Planes Off Florida, New York Times, December 7, 1945.
- Wide Hunt For 27 Men In Six Navy Planes, Washington Post, December 7, 1945.
- Fire Signals Seen In Area Of Lost Men, Washington Post, December 9, 1945.
- Cold high winds do $25,000 Damage, Washington Post, March 11, 1918.
- Collier Cyclops Is Lost; 293 Persons On Board; Enemy Blow Suspected, Washington Post, April 15, 1918.
- Collier Overdue A Month, New York Times, April 15, 1918.
- More Ships Hunt For Missing Cyclops, New York Times, April 16, 1918.
- Haven't Given Up Hope For Cyclops, New York Times, April 17, 1918.
- U.S. Consul Gottschalk Coming To Enter The War, Washington Post, April 15, 1918.
- Steamer Met Gale On Cyclops' Course, Washington Post, April 19, 1918.
- 30-passenger airliner disappears in flight from San Juan To Miami, New York Times, December 29, 1948.
- Check Cuba Report Of Missing Airliner, New York Times, December 30, 1948.
- Airliner Hunt Extended, New York Times, December 31, 1948.