The South of the Citgo official flight path alleged to be flown by Hani Hanjour in Flight 77 at 530 mph (911 Commission official speed), knocking down 5 light poles, knocking a lightpole through a taxicab windshield without scratching the hood, hitting a generator trailer, and boring a 16' hole through the recently constructed steel reinforced Pentagon wall and continuing through the E-ring, D-ring, and C-ring ending up in the courtyard between the C-ring and B-ring. All the damage was officially caused by the aircraft impact and cars burning and exploding contractor equipment inside and outside, and 30 minutes later the roof was collapsed.
The North of the Citgo flight path witnessed by five witnesses or more and apparently pulling up and flying over the Pentagon without crashing and apparently hidden by a spectacular fireball hundreds of feet high which was witnessed from the Reagan National control tower to the south. The fireball and damage to the Pentagon exterior and interior was apparently caused by Hollywood type special effects and preplanted explosives inside the Pentagon witnessed by experienced military personnel. The first responder Reagan National fire teams noticed no aircraft debris on the Pentagon lawns and penetrated the C and D rings to rescue personnel.
The North of the Citgo flight path flyover compared to the South of the Citgo official flight path. The proximity of Reagan National to the Pentagon.
What the flyover would have looked like slowed down a good bit
Craig Ranke CIT wrote:Approximate CIT reported north of citgo flight path with bank:
ARFF Crews Respond to the Front Line at Pentagon November 1 2001 wrote:When a hijacked Boeing 757, skimming the street lights, smashed into the Pentagon on September 11, firefighters at nearby Reagan National Airport were the right responders in the right place with the right equipment.
Being among the first responding fire units, National's aircraft rescue firefighters (ARFF) crews were able to set up their apparatus directly in front of the gaping hole in the Pentagon. That was where their training in fighting aircraft fires and the capability of their foam units to extinguish jet fuel fires were put to the best use.
The ARFF foam units knocked down the bulk of the fire in the first seven minutes after their arrival, said Captain Michael Defina, who was the shift commander that day at National.
"We applied the foam tactfully and kept the fire from spreading drastically," he said. "This allowed for self-evacuation of the Pentagon at a critical time, saving many lives, and eventually the building." Two Oshkosh T3000s spread approximately 600 gallons (2.2 kiloliters) of 6% AFFF with an initial fire flow of more than 3,000 gallons (11.3 kiloliters) per minute.