An image found on Google Earth by conspiracy theorist Scott Waring who felt it could be MH370.
Scientists at the University of Western Australia (UWA), who predicted where debris from the plane would be found two years ago, have now said where they think it may have actually gone down.
Professor Charitha Pattiaratchi told media that the university’s "reverse-drift modelling" technique had found the likely resting place.
He said the site in question was at longitude 96.5 E latitude 32.5 S, with a 40km (25 miles) radius.
The suspected crash site is towards the northern end of the 46,000 square miles search area, which found no trace of the overall plane, in the southern Indian Ocean.
The multi-million pound search was finally called off this January.
Mr Pattiaratchi said the university's prediction was based on independent analysis of satellite data and drift analysis obtained from the Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation (CSIRO).
The site is also near to an area called the seventh arc, where the last known communication between the plane and a satellite is believed to have happened.
He also said the same prediction model had pinpointed 18 of 22 pieces of debris believed to have come from the plane.
Scott C Waring prepared a map showing his suspected flight path of MH370.
An electrical fire caused the jet to depressurise, which incapacitated the crew, and lead to the plane flying on auto-pilot until it ran out of fuel.
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The Boeing 777 disappeared with 239 people on board en route from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing on March 8, 2014.
There are several conspiracy theories surround the loss of the plane, including a suicidal pilot, hijack, or Bermuda Triangle-style vanishing.
But, a new lawsuit filed against Boeing in the US suggests an electrical fault.
Filed in US District Court in South Carolina by Gregory Keith, representing the families, papers claim an electrical fire caused the jet to depressurise, which incapacitated the crew, and lead to the plane flying on auto-pilot until it ran out of fuel.
Flight MH370 Remembered Sun, March 8, 2015
Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 Remembered. Flight MH370 disappeared on March 8, 2014 from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing. After one year and an exhaustive search, investigators still have no clue as to the whereabouts of the missing airline
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A sign at a remembrance event for missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 on the one year anniversary of MH370's disappearance, in Kuala Lumpu
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Families of 15 missing Chinese passengers on board Tuesday have also filed papers intending to sue Malaysian Airline System BHD (MAS), parent company of Malaysia Airlines.
They say the disappearance could noty have happened without culpable negligence by MAS, the Department of Civil Aviation, the Royal Malaysian Air Force and the Malaysian Government.
Last year conspiracy theorist Scott C Waring claimed a fuzzy outline beneath the waves in the sea off the Cape of Good Hope, off Cape Town, South Africa, could have been the final resting place of the missing MH370 plane?
It was, however, about 1,200 miles from where suspected debris was found.
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