It had state secret equipment on board. For this reason it was decided to destroy the plane with underwater bombs
Monday September 5, 4:27 p.m. Moscow time, Russia's Su-33 naval flanker crashed in Northern Atlantic. The pilot catapulted and now feels well. The plane's arresting cable broke and Su-33 glided down into the sea as a result of it and sank at a depth of 1,100 meters. Su-33 naval flanker is the world's best plane of the type; it had state secret equipment on board. For this reason it was decided to destroy the plane with underwater bombs.
Head of the Russian Navy press-service Igor Dygalo says the Su-33 black box was to automatically surface in case of a crash and it actually did. There was no weapon or ammunition on board. The plane had many secret devices and also a detection system on board; it had to be liquidated with deep-sea bombs. A criminal case on the Russian Federation Criminal Code clause 351 has been instituted because of faults while preparation for flights or during the flight.
Su-33 is the world's best naval flanker. Its folding outer wings and empennage allow storage of the aircraft in under-deck hangars and to minimize the space taken by it on maintenance positions on the deck. Its engine AL-31K with the traction of 13,300 kilogram-force intensifies its take-off run from the deck. The pilot's seat is bent at 30 degrees angle that helps pilots better endure overload and catapult in case of emergency.
Su-33 was adopted in 1993 and has proved its reliability since that time. One Su-33 crashed July 17, 2001 during an air show in Russia's Pskov Region; the plane was piloted by Major-General Timur Apakidze, one of the best Russian pilots who tragically died that day.
Russia and Iran play in tandem to raise oil prices, while the tandem of the United States and Saudi Arabia has a goal to cause oil prices to collapse