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On Mar. 21, China Eastern flight MU5735 was headed straight from Kunming to Guangzhou when it crashed from its cruise altitude into the Guangxi mountains in southern China. The Boeing 737-800 crash was China's first deadly flying disaster since 2010 that lost 132 lives.

In its preliminary crash report on Wednesday, the Civil Aviation Administration of China (CAAC) did not include any information from the cockpit voice and data recorders, which have been sent to Washington, DC, for analysis.

When flight MU5735, on its way from Kunming to Guangzhou, dropped from a high altitude and crashed in the mountains of Guangxi on March 21, the flight crew were trained, the jet was maintained properly, and the weather was fine, according to CAAC.

The CAAC did not specify the scope of its investigation, but most accidents are caused by various reasons such as technical and human factors. The majority of the debris was concentrated in one region, according to the report, which might be crucial.

Safety experts said that would not normally happen in the event of a catastrophic mid-air break-up or blast, but they didn't rule out the possibility of bits being torn off during the descent after CAAC reported a piece of one wingtip was discovered 12 kilometers (8 miles) distant.

"Two questions you have to look at: Did that item coming off cause the dive or did the dive cause that piece to come off," Anthony Brickhouse, an aviation safety expert at Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University in Florida, said.

Data from black boxes, according to Chinese aviation expert Li Xiaojin, is crucial in the absence of other results. He noted that the probe could require at least a year to complete.

The 737-800 is a forerunner to the 737 MAX, which has yet to restart commercial service in China after two catastrophic crashes in Indonesia and Ethiopia more than three years ago.

However, China Eastern, which had grounded its entire fleet of 223 737-800 planes following the tragedy, resumed commercial flights on Sunday, thereby putting an end to any new safety concerns about Boeing's prior and still-popular model.

Brickhouse stated that these boxes are built to be extremely durable.

"I can't remember a recent accident where we discovered the boxes and didn't obtain any information from them," he said.

The flight appeared to be proceeding properly, and communications appeared to be normal.

"And then the aircraft stopped communicating, and that's when it started diving."