What you need to know
- Microsoft Flight Simulator has a glitch at a Brazil airstrip that causes a gigantic chasm.
- You can fly into and even take off from inside the chasm.
- More glitches and weird behaviors appear within the depths of the chasm.
Microsoft Flight Simulator is an incredibly immersive game that people flock to for its realism and mechanics. While it is largely a masterpiece of simulating flights, glitches occasionally pop in. That's what appears to have happened in the game's simulation of the Lagoa Nova airfield in Brazil. Rather than a tiny strip to land on, pilots see a cataclysmic reality-warping chasm.
The chasm was spotted by Reddit user "ReversedWindows" and quickly made the rounds around the web (via PC Gamer).
The chasm isn't just a visual glitch. You can fly straight into it in a death dive, though things get weird if you go down far enough.
The reality-bending drama of seeing the world warp around you is reminiscent of the film Interstellar. One brilliant Reddit user edited a video of someone flying through the chasm with Interstellar's iconic soundtrack.
This glitch in Microsoft Flight Simulator comes just a few weeks after people discovered a 200 story building in an Australian suburb.
The Legend Returns
Microsoft Flight Simulator 2020 has taken to the skies, promising a cloud-powered globe, with authenticity on an unmatched scale. It's out now exclusively on Windows PCs, offered in three flavors.
Flight sim accessories
Into flight simulation games like Microsoft Flight Simulator, Ace Combat, Elite Dangerous, or Star Wars Squadrons? You'll want to check out these accessories.
Thrustmaster T-Flight HOTAS (Xbox, PC) (opens in new tab) ($80 at Amazon)
As one of the only flight sticks available for Xbox One, this is your best option for taking to the skies in style.
Thrustmaster 2960778 T.16000M (PC) (opens in new tab) ($160 at Amazon)
If you want to get more serious with your flight on PC, this is your best bet.
Sean Endicott brings nearly a decade of experience covering Microsoft and Windows news to Windows Central. He joined our team in 2017 as an app reviewer and now heads up our day-to-day news coverage. If you have a news tip or an app to review, hit him up at email@example.com (opens in new tab).
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