Workers load up recovered debris and belongings believed to be from Lion Air flight JT610 onto a truck at Tanjung Priok port in Jakarta

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Reuters

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Officers have been working for months to get better particles from the flight

Officers in Indonesia say they’ve discovered the “black field” voice recorder from a Lion Air flight which crashed off the coast of Jakarta in October.

All 189 folks on board died when Flight JT610 fell into the ocean shortly after taking off for the quick journey to Pangkal Pinang.

The pilot had requested air site visitors management for permission to show again to the airport however then contact was misplaced.

Investigators say the aircraft had encountered technical issues.

The primary physique of the plane has by no means been discovered.

Haryo Satmiko, deputy chief of Indonesia’s transport security committee (KNKT), was quoted by Reuters as saying that the cockpit voice recorder (CVR) had been discovered “however we’ve got not obtained info of the situation but”.

Mr Satmiko instructed AFP that the voice recorder was discovered at round 09:00 native time (02:00 GMT).

Indonesia’s Navy spokesman Agung Nugroho instructed Reuters that the recorder was discovered 8m deep (26ft) below mud on the ocean ground.

Mr Nugroho mentioned weak sign from the recorder had been detected “for a number of days”.

He added that the recorder had “apparent scratches on it”, however that it was unclear what harm it had suffered.

Listening to the final conversations between the pilots and floor management on the CVR ought to assist investigators to complete piecing collectively what went unsuitable within the quick flight.

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AFP

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The aircraft’s flight knowledge recorder was recovered final November

The primary black field, the aircraft’s flight knowledge recorder, was discovered final November, buried in particles on the ground of the Java Sea.

Officers had mentioned then that it may take as much as six months to analyse knowledge from the black bins.

Flight JT610 took off from Jakarta at 06:20 on Monday (23:30 GMT on Sunday).

It crashed minutes after the pilot requested for permission to show again to the airport.

Findings by KNKT now counsel that Lion Air had put the aircraft again into service regardless of it having had issues on earlier flights.

The pilots appeared to wrestle with an automatic system designed to maintain the aircraft from stalling – a brand new characteristic of the Boeing 737 Max.

The anti-stalling system repeatedly compelled the aircraft’s nostril down, regardless of efforts by pilots to right this.

Investigators have now mentioned that the aircraft was not airworthy, and will have been grounded.