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The Bermuda Triangle Covers Roughly 500

The Bermuda Triangle Covers Roughly 500

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Published by muno

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Categories:Types, Research, Science
Published by: muno on Oct 18, 2012
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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05/13/2014

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The Bermuda Triangle covers roughly 500,000 square miles in the Atlantic Ocean. Seemore pictures of the Bermuda Triangle.
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Why can't we solve the Amelia Earhart mystery?You won't find it on any official map and you won't know when you cross the line, butaccording to some people, the Bermuda Triangle is a very real place where dozen of ships, planesand people have disappeared with no good explanation. Since a magazine firstcoined the phrase "Bermuda Triangle" in 1964, the mystery has continued to attractattention. When you dig deeper into most cases, though, they're much less mysterious.Either they were never in the area to begin with, they were actually found, or there's areasonable explanation for their disappearance.Does this mean there's nothing to the claims of so many who have had odd experiences inthe Bermuda Triangle? Not necessarily. Scientists have documented deviations from thenorm in the area and have found some interesting formations on the seafloor within theBermuda Triangle's boundaries. So, for those who like to believe in it, there is plenty fuelfor the fire.In this article, we'll look at the facts surrounding what we do know about the area as well assome of the most commonly-recited stories. We'll also explore the bizarre theories likealiens and space portals as well as the mundane explanations.Many think of the Bermuda Triangle, also known as the Devil's Triangle, as an "imaginary"area. The U. S. Board of Geographic Names does not recognize the Bermuda Triangle anddoes not maintain an official file on it. However, within this imaginary area, many realvessels and the people aboard them have seemingly disappeared without explanation.

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