Balloons with the name of the missing Malaysia Airlines' ill-fated flight MH370 are seen displayed during a memorial event in Kuala Lumpur, March 6, 2016. MOHD RASFAN/AFP/GETTY IMAGES

An amateur searcher claimed to have spotted missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370's wreckage off the coast of Thailand and Myanmar on Google Maps. The new claim comes amid the Cambodian jungle search conducted by a British investigator who alleged the plane's wreckage could likely be found there.

Satellite image taken from Google Earth by a UK-based sleuth, who works in aviation security, allegedly points at an object appearing to be shaped like a large passenger plane, giving rise to the theory that it could be the missing Boeing 777-200. However, this claim could not be confirmed.

"It appears to be the shape of a plane in the water. That was one of its rough radar positions. I think it's been shut down, something like that. A cover up," the amateur searcher told the Sun. "I've got a feeling it could be it. It's the shape of it. If you look at it from above. I know it looks quite small but the ridges and mounds make me think it could be it... I think there's been a cover-up somewhere for only a couple of bits of wreckage to be found."

Flight MH370 went missing on March 8, 2014, with 239 people on board while on its way from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing. Over the last four years, several efforts have been made to find the wreckage of the plane, however, none have succeeded. A multimillion-dollar search operation in a remote part of the southern Indian Ocean also could not yield concrete clues about the plane's whereabouts.

Most recently, independent searchers have been focusing on Google Earth to find leads to the disappearance of the plane. British investigator Ian Wilson who claimed to have found Flight MH370 on Google Maps in Cambodia set out on a mission this month. However, he had to abort the search due to the dangers on the path.

While many raised doubts over Wilson's claims, pilot Daniel Boyer said he believes he found the body of MH370 along with the tail and the cockpit of the aircraft on Google Maps near the spot pinpointed by Wilson. However, these claims could not be verified and there has been no official statement from authorities to support the latest theory.

“I really think this image could show the plane’s body. If you look closely enough you can see the ‘y’ from the logo, with the cabin windows below. This is definitely a plane wreckage of some sort and needs to be investigated," Boyer told the Daily Star mid-October.

Since the plane disappeared, many conspiracy theories have emerged. Some claimed the pilot crashed the plane in a "death-dive," while others hinted at a possible hijack.

The biggest lead in the investigation came when a plane flaperon was found by villagers on Réunion Island. Investigators said in the report 27 pieces of wreckage were believed to be from MH370, though only three have been confirmed as parts belonging to the plane.