Thursday 11 January 2024


THE WHEELS ARE FALLING OFF MANY STORIES, and as more of us are realising that pretty much everything we have been told is part of an ever accelerating false official narrative that goes back hundreds, if not thousands of years, more and more new topics are becoming sucked into the vortex of subjects now open for discussion. Having been looking into into "conspiracy theories" for many years I tend to forget what a buzz it is watching a brand new pile of bollocks imploding.

Only a few days ago I had never really given much thought to how much jet fuel commercial airliners actually use. But then some greentards started going on about Boeing 747's using 300000 liters of fuel per flight, and I thought "hang on a minute, how much would that weigh, and where on earth would they put it?"

It was no problem to find some figures online (although these do all seem to vary a bit depending on which website they are from):

A Boeing 747-400 (a popular large passenger plane for 30 years from 1990 to 2020) has an empty weight of 181,000 kg and a maximum takeoff weight of 397,000 kg. (an Airbus A380 is even bigger)

Jet fuel weighs 0.8kg per liter.

A 747-400's fuel capacity is 216,840 liters (so not really 300,000) which would weigh  216,840 x 0.8 = 173,472 kg

The combined empty weight plus fuel would come to 181,000 + 173,472 = 354,472 kg

But that is without any passengers, crew, or cargo. A 747-400 holds between 416 to 524 passengers, and typically has around 20 crew members (this varies by airline, many have more)

A typical average passenger weight including carry-on luggage is 84 kg, so with 416 passengers that would come to 416 x 84 = 34944 kg

So with no crew, and no cargo, just the weight of the bare plane plus fuel and passengers, weighs 389,416 kg - THAT IS ALREADY CLOSE TO THE MAXIMUM TAKE OFF WEIGHT OF 397,000 kg

Now let's estimate the crew members are slightly lighter than the passengers, averaging 75 kg each including their carry on bags, and with no heavy extra luggage, so they would only add another 20 x 75 = 1500 kg

But then we get to cargo - each of those 416 passengers has luggage which averages (depending on who is weighing it) around 15 - 20 kg per passenger, so it's at least 416 x 15 = 6240 kg

Now we are up to Plane 181,000 kg + Fuel 173,472 kg + Passengers 34944 kg + Crew 1500 kg + Luggage 6240 kg = 397,156 kg


What is going on here?

These short videos are entertaining intros to the rabbit hole of how jet engines really work

I have no idea what is "true" here, but there are a bunch of suspicious red flags about fuel usage, including the way the engines are mounted forward of the wings, and the fact that the wings on crashed airliners are often intact.

eg. This is a picture of the wreckage of Nigeria Airways Flight 2120, which crashed July, 1991 on its way from Jeddah, Saudi Arabia, to Sokoto, Nigeria. 

Is something strange going on here?