Flight MH370 found in Indian Ocean is now being considered a possibility as new theory suggests that underwater microphones may have heard the aircraft crashing under the sea. The possibility of Flight MH370 found in Indian Ocean has been suggested by Curtin University in Western Australia.

According to the university, analysis illustrates the slim possibility that listening devices have picked up the impact of the Malaysian aircraft crashing into the Indian Ocean.

Flight MH370 found in Indian Ocean is now a possibility as deep-sea microphones reportedly heard an intense sound which could have been the missing jetliner of flight MH370 colliding into the Indian Ocean. This new possibility has been announced by Australian researchers. However, they reiterated that the probability that the sounds picked up by underwater devices may have also been a natural occurence like an earthquake, and that the Flight MH370 found in Indian Ocean may be as low as 10%. This might be true, but any sort of possibility is a ray of hope for the loved ones of the passengers of the aircraft.

According to The Guardian, it was on Wednesday that Curtin University Scientists from Western Australia gave an extremely careful explanation of how, after studying low-frequency sounds picked up by a host of underwater sensors, they considered Flight MH370 found in Indian Ocean. The Independent reports that some of the sensors have been set up there by the UN to monitor for nuclear tests, while others have been placed there for Australian research purposes.

This new theory of Flight MH370 found in Indian Ocean came after a Malaysian Airlines aircraft went missing almost three months ago. The jetliner was flying from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing together with 239 passengers. According to satellite signals, the now widely-searched plane has gone down in the Indian Ocean. However, despite an enormous international hunt led by Australia, those finding the plane have found nil.

Scientists have posed the theory of Flight MH370 found in Indian Ocean most especially because Curtin University's Centre of Marine Science had underwater sound recorders placed about 40km off Rottnest Island. These devices reportedly picked up a signal on Mar. 8 which may have been a "high-energy event." Dr Alec Duncan, a senior research fellow at the centre said that the sound came about the same time that the Malaysian plane was thought to have crashed.

Another underwater listening station which was headed by the United Nations' Comprehensive Nuclear Test Ban Treaty Organisation (CTBTO) off of Cape Leeuwin also reportedly matched the signal from the research centre in Australia. According to reports, Cape Leeuwin is the most south-westerly mainland point of the Australia.

Duncan said, "Soon after the aircraft disappeared scientists at CTBTO analysed data from their underwater listening stations south-west of Cape Leeuwin and in the northern Indian Ocean." He added that it originally did not show anything interesting.

Duncan said that when it was suggested that the search may end with Flight MH370 found in Indian Ocean, scientists from Curtin reportedly retrieved their acoustic recorders from west of Rottnest Island in order to be checked against the CTBTO's earlier data.

He said, "Data from one of the IMOS recorders showed a clear acoustic signal at a time that was reasonably consistent with the information relating to the disappearance of MH370." He added that the CTBO analysis was rechecked and revealed another signal which was "almost buried in the background noise but consistent with what was recorded on the IMOS recorder off Rottnest. The crash of a large aircraft in the ocean would be a high-energy event and expected to generate intense underwater sounds. The timing of the signal was not totally unrelated to the disappearance of the plane."

Duncan had already sent the results to the Australian Transport Safety Bureau and Curtin scientists would pursue their work with authorities.

Flight MH370 found in Indian Ocean may still come true as any possibility, even little, is still hope for the loved ones left that the airliner may still be found.