Continued analysis of the publicly-available information pertaining to the flight of MH370 has enabled us to improve our estimate of where the aircraft crashed into the southern Indian Ocean. Our ‘most probable’ end point is located at 37.71S 88.75E, slightly to the southwest of our previous solution, but further to the south than any of the currently announced potential search areas. This minor adjustment to our estimate of the terminal location of the aircraft resulted from the incorporation of all 497 satellite communication propagation time delays, rather than the 17 used by the official investigation teams, reducing the uncertainty in the location of the ‘7th arc’, which constrains possible positions of the aircraft at about the time of fuel exhaustion [“about” because the final satellite communication pings occurred after the time of exhaustion]. In addition, we interpret the Doppler-shift information from analysis of the radio frequency offsets of the final two ping signals as consistent with a near-vertical dive by the aircraft. This would indicate a crash into the ocean very close to the 7th arc. Our analysis of the expected range and flight time endurance for cruise at normal altitudes and speeds, taking account of the reported initial fuel load, take-off mass and non-standard atmospheric temperatures, strongly supports our most-probable end point.