Once the engines quit, the plane would have stayed stable for a certain amount of time, then eventually would have stalled and/or plummeted and crashed. It’d somewhat depend on which modes of the autopilot had been engaged, as well as the plane’s altitude and speed.
If the engines failed simultaneously (unlikely) the plane would stay aloft somewhat longer.
It’s because hand-flying a jet for several hours, on a more or less straight course across the ocean, would be incredibly tedious. This is another example of the media relying on outside specialists (military sources, aeronautics professors, researchers and bureaucrats) to comment on commercial airline operations — something they often know very little about.
Eventually the plane passed the last programmed waypoint, then defaulted to heading mode and wandered off into the southern Indian Ocean until running out of fuel.
(Among the proponents of this theory is Christine Negroni, who details such a scenario in her upcoming book, The Crash Detectives.) Or perhaps they had no supplemental oxygen.
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What makes this one different, maybe, is that major air crashes are so rare to begin with nowadays. Oh sure, radios, transponders, emergency locator transmitters, GPS, real-time position streaming, satellite tracking. The wreckage is out there somewhere, nestled invisibly in some immense undersea fissure or canyon, in the ink-black darkness beneath thousands of feet of seawater. There are two possibilities, just as there always have been. There’s a new report out claiming that a computer belonging to flight 370 captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah, a home simulator enthusiast, contained a simulated flight routing, deep into the Indian Ocean, eerily similar to the route believed to have been flown by MH370 after contact was lost.