What is Black Box in an Aircraft, how does it work, and its significance in a crash investigation?

The Black Box, also referred to as a "Flight Data Recorder," is an instrument that documents all of the operations of the aircraft while it is in flight.

Typically, an airplane has two black boxes located in the front and rear of the aircraft.

These keep track of flight data and aid in the reconstruction of an aircraft crash's sequence of events.

The Titanium material that makes up Black Box and the Titanium box that it is contained in give it the strength to survive any shock if it falls into the water or from a great height.

Information like direction, altitude, fuel, speed, turbulence, cabin temperature, etc. may be found in this box. It is possible to record roughly 88 of these values for about 25 hours.

This container can endure temperatures of 260°C for ten hours and around 11000°C for one hour. These boxes are either red or pink in color to make them easier to find.

The last two hours' worth of airplane noise are captured in this box.

In order to forecast the state of the plane before any accidents occurred, it records the sound of the engine, the emergency alarm, the cabin, and the cockpit.