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We have analyzed the last 150 seconds of data from flight ‎#OZ214. It looks like the ADS-B transponder continued to transmit data for about 10 seconds after the first impact. You can also see that the altitude increased after the first impact, when the aircraft bounced up in the air. The ground speed in the last seconds of the flight was only 112 knots.

You can download the Flightradar24 Google Earth kml-file if you want to see the last 150 seconds of flight in Google Earth http://ge.tt/45Z3VGl/v/0?c
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Noel Marsh-Giddings's profile photoChris Johnson's profile photoAlexandre Garrinhas's profile photoElliott Cumming's profile photo
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Everything looks fine - a very normal approach using the ILS - until about the fourth vertical line from the runway. If you look closely, the plane appears to all of a sudden loose altitude rather quickly, and from there on, it's destined to hit the sea wall. Tragic, really. Let us remember those who died and those who were injured, not to forget the beautiful aircraft itself.
 
Just a clarification that the ILS glideslope was out of service at the time.  The NOTAM states it would be scheduled down from 6/1 to 8/22.  They were apparently on a visual approach.
SFO 06/005 SFO NAV ILS RWY 28L GP OTS WEF 1306011400-1308222359
 
Remember to spare a special thought for the survivors of this accident. They will have to cope with life altering injuries not to mention the psychological impact the accident will have on the rest of their lives. 
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