A UK tech expert claimed he has 'found' the missing MH370 Malaysian Airlines on Google Maps.
On 8 March, 2014, the Malaysia Airlines flight 370 went missing - sending shockwaves across the globe.
Not long into the flight, radars were left unable to locate the plane and it was never seen again.
Since 2014, several pieces of wreckage from flight MH370 have been found, however, formal investigations led by Australia and Malaysia have failed to provide answers as to what happened.
The official script for the disappearance of MH370 suggested the aircraft executed a dramatic U-turn less than an hour into its flight before plummeting into the ocean.
Some experts have suggested that the plane could have been hijacked, while others have even suggested the aircraft was shot down by the US Air Force.
Tech expert Ian Wilson has a differing view to many, suggesting that the remains of MH370 are lying deep in a jungle in Cambodia.
As per The Mirror, he said: "Measuring the Google sighting, you're looking at around 69 metres, but there looks to be a gap between the tail and the back of the plane. It's just slightly bigger, but there's a gap that would probably account for that.
"I was on there [Google Earth], a few hours here, a few hours there. If you added it up I spent hours searching for places a plane could have gone down. And in the end, as you can see the place where the plane is. It is literally the greenest, darkest part you can see."
Despite a 1,500-page report being released by investigators, it was still decided that they couldn't be sure what happened to flight MH370.
In December last year, new information from an aviation expert suggested a criminal plan to sink the plane forever.
The landing gear door of MH370 was found at the home of a Madagascan fisherman in November - some eight-and-a-half years after the plane went missing.
However, Richard Godfrey, a British engineer, and Blaine Gibson, an American MH370 wreckage hunter, believe that the gear proves the plane was crashed deliberately.
The experts believe that the damage to the landing gear door - known as a trunnion door - suggests that one of the pilot's lowered the aircraft's wheels in the final seconds of the flight, subsequently pointing to criminal intent.