Daniel Boyer sensationally pinpointed where he believes a plane wreckage is lying in the jungle.
His earth-shattering discovery is potentially a massive breakthrough in what has become the world’s greatest aviation mystery.
And what makes the find even more startling is the clues stack up to suggest Boyer has found the doomed airliner that vanished nearly five years ago.
Mr Boyer previously labelled different objects belonging to the wreckage – and said they matched the missing jet’s.
The grainy photos show several white pieces lying on the forest floor north-west of Cambodia’s capital Phnom Penh.
And amazingly the wreckage appears around 70metres long – the same length of a Boeing 777.
Boyer told Daily Star Online that after hours of painstaking research, he discovered one piece measures 17.8ft – close to the 19ft 3in of a Boeing cockpit, leaving him “convinced” this was the front of the plane.
And he insisted he can see the red outline of Malaysia Airlines’ logo on another piece, which he said must be the tail.
The stunning discovery is such a chilling coincidence that Boyer has commissioned a search of the coordinates in the hope of unravelling the mystery.
He has paid a professional team to enter the jungle on foot within the next 48 hours.
Boyer exclusively told Daily Star Online: “This could finally be it.
“I just want answers for the families of those affected, and I really think we will discover plane wreckage.
“I also am sure it belongs to MH370.”
The missing flight took off from the Malaysian capital of Kuala Lumpur to Beijing on March 8, 2014, with 227 passengers on board and 12 crew.
At 1.19am either Captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah or the co-pilot told Malaysian air-traffic controllers: “Good night Malaysia Three Seven Zero.”
After those last words, the plane disappeared during a handover between Malaysian and Vietnamese air-traffic controllers with the transponder shut down.
Records released by the Malaysian Transport Ministry show that air traffic controllers were told by Malaysian Airlines the plane was in Cambodian airspace.
The MH370 Safety Investigation Report said radar and satellite analysis determined it flew back across the Malaysian peninsula, then towards the Indian Ocean.
They then conclude it ran out of fuel and crashed into the water west of Australia.
But investigators say they are not ruling out any possibilities, and admitted at the end of a 1,500-page report they do not know what happened to the plane.
It has not been found despite extensive searches, although a 2m piece of debris investigators said was from MH370 washed up on Reunion, an island off Madagascar in the Indian Ocean.
But Boyer wants to search the sighting in Cambodia in the belief there could be a flaw in the analysis.
Daily Star Online previously exclusively revealed the last message sent to pilot Captain Zaharie Shah of the plane before it dropped off the radar.
Following that, Shah’s sister claimed her brother was slurring his final words.
And we revealed the plane might not have crashed into the sea as originally thought, as passengers’ phones rang for up to four days after the disappearance.