'Heat stain from metal object' detected in search for missing Argentine submarine

Image Attribute On Nov. 19 the Argentine Navy released details about the rescue efforts and search area  Source Armada de la República Argentina

Missing Argentine submarine may have been found

However, it only has enough oxygen for seven days underwater.

A priest holds a rosary as he prays with family members of the 44 crew members of the missing Argentine submarine ARA San Juan, outside the Mar del Plata Naval Base yesterday.

Navy spokesman Enrique Balbi has dashed hopes that they could have found the country's missing submarine, saying that the sounds which they have detected in the South Atlantic were not from the lost vessel.

If the crew are still alive the submarine would only have one day's worth of oxygen reserves left.

Image Attribute A.R.A. San Juan at Tandanor shipyard  Source Wikipedia
Reports: Object spotted on ocean floor in hunt for missing submarine

The submarine had reported an electrical problem and was heading back to its base in Mar del Plata when it disappeared on Wednesday almost 300 miles off the coast.

The governments of Brazil, Canada, Chile, Colombia, France, Germany, France, Norway, Peru, the United Kingdom and the United Stated have sent ships, airplanes and submarines to provide logistic support and information exchange during the search for the missing submarine. The rough conditions on the surface suggest that it has been traveling underwater.

"Besides just the faith one has to maintain in these situations, I truly trust that they are going to find them".

In its last contact with its naval base last Wednesday, the submarine had given word of a battery glitch, Captain Gabriel Galeazzi, another navy spokesman, said.

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Two Argentinean ships picked up sounds from the ocean that some thought could be signals from the crew, though navy officials said Monday that they do not believe the noises to be Morse code or another attempt at rescue from the crew.

Photos of ARA San Juan provided by Argentine Navy. Balbi said the shipman had described it as the beginning of a failure.

The Argentine military has also been working with a U.S. company, which specialises in satellite communication to determine the location of the submarine.

The US Navy was preparing on Tuesday to deploy rescue equipment, including a remote-operated vehicle.

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The crew was then ordered to take the shortest route to its home port of Mar del Plata, 400km south of Buenos Aires, Galeazzi said.

The sub was sailing from Ushuaia to Mar del Plata when it disappeared with 44 crew members last Wednesday. "I am hopeful that with the help of God soon we'll hear the news we've all been waiting for".

Video showing the severe weather facing sea rescuers was posted on Twitter, capturing huge waves battering the fleet of ships helping the search. But later analysis determined the noises were not from the missing vessel, but instead might have been from the ocean or marine life, Balbi said. But the raft is a different model than what would be carried on the San Juan, and a white flare is not typically used by the crew.

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