Still Waiting for the Proof that Jet Fuel-Filled Aluminum Wings Can Slice Through Thick Steel Columns
Remember that officially for the South tower at the 80th floor, we had outer box columns with two sides of 13/16th inch thick steel and two side of 1/4 inch thick steel.
For a Boeing 767 wing, we have aluminum skin over aluminum spars. I couldn't find the exact thickness of the aluminum for the Boeing 767 wing, but aluminum of less than 1/10th of an inch thick seems very safe to assume.
Also note, aluminum is about 1/3rd as dense as iron (2.702 g/cm^3 versus 7.86 g/cm^3). Even if special aluminum and steel alloys were used for the respective structures, it is not going to change the density ratio very much.
So we have a wing, a relatively thin aluminum structure, made of far less dense material than steel, impacting thick steel columns-- and BURSTING THROUGH THEM?
That is what, NIST, shills for the official story, says, using a highly manipulated computer model (see above figure).
But wouldn't this concept be easily testable in real-life?
Think of an aluminum can, empty or filled, striking a steel pipe at high velocity, with walls of the pipe being proportionally thicker than the walls of the can, as the proportions of the box column steel thickness compared to thickness of the wing aluminum.
Note, I am NOT saying this would be a perfect way to test the official theory, I am just saying a meaningful physical experiment wouldn't be at all hard to set up-- especially with someone like NIST with extensive resources.