1. Wide of news conference by Almaz-Antei consortium
2. Cutaway media
3. Close up of screen showing reconstruction of a missile strike on flight MH17
4. SOUNDBITE (Russian) Mikhail Malyshevsky, adviser to the director general of Almaz-Antei consortium:
"According to the nature of the damage and pattern of fragmentation, the most probable type of missile that caused the tragedy with Boeing is the missile 9M38M1 and its warhead 9N314. This missile is equipped with three types of components and contains over 7800 shrapnel fragments."
5. Screen showing missile, tilt down
6. Screen showing reconstruction of engine explosion
8. SOUNDBITE (Russian) Yan Novikov, Almaz-Antei consortium Director General:
"In 1999 this missile of the Buk system was taken out of production from the factories that later became part of the (Almaz-Antei) consortium, which was established in 2002. After 1999 the missile was not produced. So neither the consortium nor its enterprises could have delivered these missiles in the 21st century to anybody. At the same time we have irrefutable evidence that Ukrainian armed forces do have this type of missile."
9. Cutaway journalists
10. SOUNDBITE (Russian) Mikhail Malyshevsky, adviser to the director general of Almaz-Antei consortium:
"The analysis of all this data allows us to rule out the possibility of hitting the plane if the missile was launched from the region of Snizhne."
11. Screen showing map, graphic of missile flying towards plane
12. SOUNDBITE (Russian) Yan Novikov, Almaz-Antei consortium Director General:
"We know the coordinates, the flight vector, the wind and all data necessary for calculations, as Mikhail Vladimirovich (Malyshevsky) has already said, we don't just announce a version, calculations show that the (missile) was launched from the region close to Zaroshenske."
The Russian maker of the Buk air defence missile system said on Tuesday that Malaysian Airlines flight 17 was downed by an older version of the missile which isn't in service with the Russian military but is in Ukrainian arsenals.
Controversy continues over who shot down the plane last summer over eastern Ukraine, killing all 298 people aboard.
Ukraine and the West suspect it was destroyed by a Russian surface-to-air missile fired by Russian soldiers or Russia-backed separatist rebels fighting in the area. Russia denies that.
Mikhail Malyshevsky, an adviser to the director general of the missile maker - the state-controlled Almaz-Antei consortium - said at a news conference on Tuesday that holes in the plane's parts were consistent with a specific type of Buk missile and its warhead.
Rebels have staunchly denied even possessing a functioning Buk missile launcher at the time that MH17 was brought down, although one was seen in separatist-controlled Snizhne by AP reporters a few hours before the plane crashed.
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