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Former Major League Baseball pitcher Roy Halladay died when a airplane he was flying crashed into water within the Gulf of Mexico. Halladay was licensed and licensed to be a pilot final November.
USA TODAY Sports

Times Pasco County Sheriff Chris Nocco confirms the loss of life of Roy Halladay.(Photo: Douglas R. Clifford, AP)

It may take a yr or two earlier than investigators end trying into the crash that killed former main league pitcher Roy Halladay.

That’s based on Terry Williams, spokesperson for the National Transportation Safety Board, who spoke at a information convention Wednesday.

Halladay died when his airplane crashed Tuesday into Ben Pilot Point in New Port Richey off the coast of Florida. 

MORE ON HALLADAY

Williams mentioned two flight information recorders had been recovered and that the NTSB is searching for witnesses who might have photographs or video of the crash. 

Pasco County Sheriff Chris Nocco mentioned at a information convention Tuesday that no flight plan had been filed and no mayday calls had been made to air site visitors controllers in Tampa earlier than the crash. Nocco, visibly upset in the course of the the information convention, referred to as Halladay “Truly one in a million,” and mentioned he was a buddy to the sheriff’s division.

TMZ launched a video earlier at this time that was shot by witnesses in boats close to the crash website. Williams mentioned the NTSB had not but seen that video.

Halladay’s airplane was the A5, and, based on a promotional video from ICON Aircraft, the corporate that made the airplane, confirmed that Halladay had No. 01 out of 100 founder’s editions. 

Halladay’s 16-year main league profession started in 1998 with the Toronto Blue Jays, and he spent 4 seasons with the Philadelphia Phillies earlier than retiring in 2013. He was a two-time Cy Young winner and solely the second pitcher to throw a no-hitter within the postseason.

GALLERY: Remembering Roy Halladay

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