Triangles. They're everywhere.
You've probably met some triangles in your maths (or "math", if you live in the land of the free) class. In fact, there's a whole area of mathematics called "Trigonometry" that deals with triangles. So what's so special about the Bermuda triangle.
The Facts™ Edit
The Bermuda Triangle has an area of exactly 4m2. The Bermuda Triangle was invented by military mathematician James Bermuda in 1993, it is the only triangle in the world who's angles don't add up to 180º (they add up to 180.000001º). If this fact ever got back to mathematicians, they would be shocked - and would have to start again with their studies, this wouldn't do.
As you can tell from reading the above paragraph, the Bermuda triangle is very mysterious. It is truly much more mysterious than it's counterpart, the Mediteranean Hexagon, which, in all seriousness, was a terrible idea.
Military applications Edit
The applications of the Bermuda Triangle to the military has been incredibly useful. Because mathematicians won't look in the secret 0.000001 degree, the military has been able to hide small items, even bombs, in the triangle - hidden by mathematics. This trick allowed the Obama Administration to declare victory on one of the ringleaders of mathematics, known only as "John B".
But the Bermuda Triangle hasn't always been a positive invention. Military historians have cited cases where it got into regular fights with Pascal's Triangle, especially whilst drunk, and it has a tendency to hide ships in the hidden region. It should be considered hostile, and if seen in the wild, should be treated with caution unless handled by an expert handler.
What's even more shocking about the Bermuda Triangle is what is sitting at the very center of it, an entirely petroleum-based island called Petroland. For more information, see: Petroland