Air Control to repeat the warnings to the pilot more than half a dozen times. Stop drifting, stay on course and give a glacial and urgent call: "Low altitude alarm, get on immediately, get on the plane."
At the helm, the twin-engine airplane crashes on the San Diego suburb, while the pilot and delivery driver in the sun and burning houses. From now on, federal investigators have to try to find out what caused the accident that collided and indented in a neighborhood.
The Cessna 340 took off and then collided with a square UPS in Santee Monday afternoon that was ready to reach Montgomery-Gibbs Airport in San Diego.
The elder couple burned to the ground when their house caught fire. Neighbors helped the woman out of a window. Nearly a dozen other homes in the eastern suburbs of San Diego were damaged.
The plane was owned and piloted by Dr. Sugata Das, a cardiologist who lives in Yuma, Arizona and has moved to San Diego, is on the website of a charitable but nonprofit group that runs the Power of Love Foundation.
In a registration conducted by LiveATC, a website that researched and published vol's communications, an air traffic controller keeps warning Dashing that he must soar. He also warned that a C-130, a rough military aircraft, was overhead and could cause turbulence.
They replied that he was conscientious.
Later I understand the controller, I'll say, "On say you'll see this right, well sure, correct it?" "
"Corrector," answered Das.
That required him if he was authorized to ski the slopes. The controller says "I need you to fly" and warns it that it has sunk too low.
That tells him he's climbing. The controller tells him to go up and that says he goes up.
"OK. Say it's down sir.
Then the controller speaks more urgently.
"Low alert, get on immediately, get on the plane," he said. "Get on the plane, please."
I control the demand for multiple iterations of the monter's plane at 5,000 feet (1,524 meters) and the schedule for 1,500 feet (457 meters), the control for warning: "He looks like he's coming down, sir."
There is no answer.
An NTSB investigator arrived at the crash site Tuesday morning and will review radar data, weather information, air traffic control communications, aircraft maintenance records and the pilot's medical records, the spokeswoman said. from the Jennifer Gabris agency.
Al Diehl, a former National Transportation Safety Board investigator, said the record showed that the pilot was trying to handle a major distraction or major emergency on his own, which violated a basic rule that airmen should always tell pilots everything.
"The first thing you do in trouble is call, climb and confess, and he didn't do any of the three," said Diehl. "These are very basic rules that flight instructors tell their students."
Diehl, who helped design a Cessna cockpit, said the aircraft had a complex system that could lead to fatal errors.
Clouds and wind could make it difficult to control the aircraft, Diehl said. Investigators will also look to see if there might have been a medical emergency, which an autopsy is supposed to reveal.
Diehl noticed that the plane made a sharp right turn at the last minute, as if to return to another airport that was closer because something was wrong. It did not mention that to air traffic control.
Robert Katz, a certified flight instructor, said he believed this was "completely disoriented". Katz said the clouds were low enough that the pilot had to use an instrument landing system as he approached.
"He doesn't know how he's doing," Katz told CBS8 in San Diego.
That grew up on the west coast of India and studied medicine at the University of Pune. He went to Yuma in 2004 and started a cardiovascular practice, according to the Power of Love Foundation. He leaves behind a wife and two children.
UPS driver Steve Krueger, 61, was living in the Ocean Beach neighborhood of Ocean Beach and was on his usual route when he was killed. He planned to retire on October 22nd, said his brother Jeffrey Krueger.
His brother said he was very popular with his customers.
"At Christmas he was very fond of sweets and was always bombarded with things," he told KNSD-TV. “They appreciated him very much and he always had fun with them. He was that type of guy. "
"He was a lot, you have to be positive," said Jeff Kreuger. "Things are getting better and better and don't take life so seriously that it pulls you down. Have fun with things."
Krueger also enjoyed skiing and other sports. He had bought a house near Mammoth Lakes.
Krueger sent photos of himself in his brown uniform and a UPS package while waterskiing and posed with the mammoth mascot for the Mammoth Mountain ski area, his brother said.
On Tuesday, UPS observed a minute's silence in Krueger's honor, and the flag outside a UPS service center in San Diego was lowered to half the staff.
"Those who knew Steve said he was proud of his work," a company statement said. "And his positive attitude and happy laugh made the most difficult days a little easier." .
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