As the mystery behind Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370's disappearance continues, an expert claimed "mathematical analysis" can help locate the missing plane and a precise resting point can be represented on map. Numerous oceanographers, including Dr. Jonathan Durgadoo, Pierre Daniel and the National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Administration’s (NOAA) Joaquin Trinanes, have conducted research into the missing plane's whereabouts. 

Now, Mike Chillit, who has been closely following investigations into the Boeing 777-200's disappearance told the Express UK "the plane’s location is known."

“It has been known since early 2016 when three international studies concluded the flaperon that washed up on Reunion Island originated on ‘The Seventh Arc’ somewhere between Batavia Seamount and Zenith Plateau, approximately 1,300 kilometres (807 miles) off the Western Australian coast," he said. “The loss of 239 lives and respect for the families of those onboard underscores the importance of the diagnostic work done by Germany, France and USA’s NOAA... “My mathematical analysis confirms the accuracy of their findings.”

Chillit conducted his research based on complex particle models that helped analyze the plane’s projected location. He used Google Maps to show his findings. 

“The red pin is the endpoint on the southwest face of Zenith Plateau. … It is a slope that descends to a canyon of at least 5,000 meters (16,404 feet)... The green pins are where Australia's Ocean shield searched in April 2014," he said. “The white squiggly area is where Ocean Infinity gave up this past June. They were very close to the wreckage. The two ellipses are artefacts of the wobble Inmarsat's 3-F1 satellite."

“The separation between the ellipses at the crash point is 44 km (27 miles)... That also happens to be the margin of error for the plane's terminal location,” he added.

Referring to the detail of his findings, Chillit said: “Mathematically, the axis has to pass from the satellite's location when the plane departed to the plane's departure GPS at Kuala Lumpur... It thereby ensures that the endpoint will accurately measure the length of the 'Seventh Arc' travelled by the plane. In real life, the correction moves the plane's endpoint northeast about 240 km (140 miles) to the slopes of Zenith Plateau.”

However, these claims cannot be confirmed.

Flight MH370 went missing March 8, 2014, while flying from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing, with 239 people on board. Despite a multimillion-dollar search effort there has been no clues as to the whereabouts of the plane. 

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.

Over the last few months, several independent searchers concluded MH370's wreckage was in a Cambodia jungle. They based their conclusion after searching for the plane on Google Maps. Ian Wilson, an amateur investigator, also conducted a ground search to prove his claim. However, the search had to be put on hold due to the dangers in the path.

Author Larry Vance told the Daily Star MH370's fuselage was lying almost completely intact at the bottom of the southern Indian Ocean. Vance, who dedicated a year and a half to researching for his book "MH370: Mystery solved," told the United Kingdom tabloid: "The passengers ended up in the Southern Indian Ocean, and are at the bottom of the sea inside the sunken and intact fuselage."