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What I would like Ari and the other aeronautical engineer types to do is explain, microsecond by microsecond, how the envent unfolded.
The nose of the aircraft contacts the building. Collapse of the nose, pilot cabin, and the forward area of the aircraft forward of the wings begins. It starts to crumple and compress.
About 60 feet of fuselage must compact and compress before the forward tips of the engines make contact with the building, and approximately 64 feet must compact before the leading edges of the wings make contact with the building.
Shock waves and resistance begins to transfer thru the main structures of the fuselage backwards sixty some feet toward the engines and wings. And back toward the entire fuselage.
The forward momentum of the two engines attached to the wings, begins to put stress on the areas where the engines are attached to the wings, and where the wings are attached to the fuselage.
This pressure increases as the thrust of the engines presses forward and the stress and resistance presses backward along the 60 feet of the fuselage towards the engines and wings.
Why would or would not the wings or engines sheer off and travel toward the building?
The engines are probably the toughest and most difficult to destroy. They are composed of the most advanced metals, and often are the parts that are visible even when the rest of an aircraft has been destroyed in many aviation disaster scenes.
They would seem to be the most likely to penetrate the building, but there is only one hole in the building, not three, in the early photos. It would seem that each one of the engines could make a large hole in most buildings, and even at the pentagon, large indentations.