Black boxes are an important part of safety and accountability in the aviation industry. Finding the cause of an accident can help prevent future accidents and determine the cause of an accident.
However, as mentioned earlier, their effectiveness depends on their ability to withstand the danger and be found. If you haven’t flown on a major airline in the past few years, you may not know that many now offer full Wi-Fi on some flights. Technology and infrastructure are available for pilots to process large amounts of data, even from 30,000 feet in the air.
This has led to proposals to send static flight data to the cloud or a secure server, ignoring the need for a black box that can be damaged or lost in the event of an accident. In theory, this can ensure continuous data availability.
However, this idea has met with some criticism. Critics argue that technical problems, such as gaps in satellite coverage or data blackouts in extreme weather, could disrupt the river at critical times. There is also a big concern about cybersecurity. It is believed that the current broadcasts could open the air traffic control system to attack, which could put the pilot and his machine at safety risk.
Despite these arguments, the role of black boxes in the future of the plane is good. They will continue to be an important tool in helping researchers understand what is happening in aviation, helping to improve safety measures, and saving lives.