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TITANIC BOW

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Virtual Tour of Titanic Wreck | Bow

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Virtual Tour of Titanic Wreck | Bow

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The wreck of the RMS Titanic lies at a depth of about 12,500 feet (3.8 km; 2.37 mi), about 370 miles (600 km) south-southeast off the coast of Newfoundland. It lies in two main pieces about a third of a mile (600 m) apart. The bow is still recognizable with many preserved interiors, despite deterioration and damage sustained hitting the sea floor. In contrast, the stern is completely ruined. A debris field around the wreck contains hundreds of thousands of items spilled from the ship as she sank. The bodies of the passengers and crew would have also been distributed across the sea bed, but have been consumed by other organisms.

Titanic sank in 1912, when she collided with an iceberg during her maiden voyage. Numerous expeditions tried using sonar to map the sea bed in the hope of finding it, but were unsuccessful. In 1985, the wreck was finally located by a joint French–American expedition led by Jean-Louis Michel of IFREMER and Robert Ballard of the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution. The wreck has been the focus of intense interest and has been visited by numerous expeditions. Controversial salvage operations have recovered thousands of items, which have been conserved and put on public display.

Many schemes have been proposed to raise Titanic, including filling the wreck with ping-pong balls, injecting it with 180,000 tons of Vaseline, or using half a million tons of liquid nitrogen to encase it in an iceberg that would float to the surface. However, the wreck is too fragile to be raised and is now protected by a UNESCO convention.
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TITANIC BOW

A video of Titanic's bow from the recent expedition.
Video: Atlantic Productions
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TITANIC Bow Wreck

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Titanic Bow

4K to 8K stunning stock video footage of Rov, Shipwreck, Submersible, Titanic.
Titanic Bow
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Virtual Tour of Titanic Wreck | Stern

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Virtual Tour of Titanic Wreck | Stern

Visit the creators at See more Below

The wreck of the RMS Titanic lies at a depth of about 12,500 feet (3.8 km; 2.37 mi), about 370 miles (600 km) south-southeast off the coast of Newfoundland. It lies in two main pieces about a third of a mile (600 m) apart. The bow is still recognizable with many preserved interiors, despite deterioration and damage sustained hitting the sea floor. In contrast, the stern is completely ruined. A debris field around the wreck contains hundreds of thousands of items spilled from the ship as she sank. The bodies of the passengers and crew would have also been distributed across the sea bed, but have been consumed by other organisms.

Titanic sank in 1912, when she collided with an iceberg during her maiden voyage. Numerous expeditions tried using sonar to map the sea bed in the hope of finding it, but were unsuccessful. In 1985, the wreck was finally located by a joint French–American expedition led by Jean-Louis Michel of IFREMER and Robert Ballard of the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution. The wreck has been the focus of intense interest and has been visited by numerous expeditions. Controversial salvage operations have recovered thousands of items, which have been conserved and put on public display.

Many schemes have been proposed to raise Titanic, including filling the wreck with ping-pong balls, injecting it with 180,000 tons of Vaseline, or using half a million tons of liquid nitrogen to encase it in an iceberg that would float to the surface. However, the wreck is too fragile to be raised and is now protected by a UNESCO convention.

Titanic Wreck - Deck Rail Near Bow

Nature stock video footage of Rov, Shipwreck, Submersible, Titanic from around the world.
Titanic Wreck - Deck Rail Near Bow

Titanic Wreck - Bow Deck And Anchor

Nature stock video footage of Rov, Shipwreck, Submersible, Titanic from around the world.
Titanic Wreck - Bow Deck And Anchor

Titanic Wreck - Bow Deck And Anchor

NatureFootage offers HD to UltraHD 4K and 8K video stock footage including Rov, Shipwreck, Submersible, Titanic.
Titanic Wreck - Bow Deck And Anchor

Wreck of the Titanic: How Much Time Is Left? (Side View)

TITANIC BOW WRECK A Close look

Titanic wreck on ocean floor made of cardboard, cereal boxes, scrap card, string, bits of wood basically anything i could get my hands on to recreate the greatest ship ever to play such a major part in history, this model appeared in the Express & star newspaper a couple of years ago and is dedicated to all those aboard
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Titanic Survivor Claims an Iceberg Didn't Destroy the Ship

Have you ever met a person who hasn’t ever heard the story of Titanic? Unlikely. Even if you ask a 10-year-old, they’ll tell you exactly what took down the gigantic ship. However, some survivors of the sinking legend would beg to differ. Here’s one of their stories, and it has nothing to do with an iceberg.

Armenian publicist Vaghinak Byurat was 25 years old in the spring of 1912. He described what happened on his journey to America on the most famous ship in the world in his memoirs. He’s never mentioned an iceberg hitting the Titanic, and always spoke about an explosion. And if what he said was true, something must have caused that huge explosion...

???? Btw, guys, there is a cat hidden in this video. If you can spot our furry little guy, you're much more attentive than most people! Do you accept the challenge? ????

Other videos you might like:
The Truth About the Titanic Has Been Revealed
The Truth About the Titanic Survivors Revealed
How Deep Is the Ocean In Reality?

TIMESTAMPS:
Young publicist goes to America 0:58
Was it an explosion? 2:24
No chance for survival 4:29
But miracles can happen 5:44
How Vaghinak was saved 6:19
What could have caused that explosion? 7:20
Was there a U-boat? ???? 8:21

#titanic #brightside #ships

Music by Epidemic Sound

SUMMARY:
- Armenian publicist Vaghinak Byurat was 25 years old in the spring of 1912. He described what happened on his journey to America on the most famous ship in the world in his memoirs.
- In 1912, Vaghinak published some books together with his father, a famous Armenian writer. His task was to take the books to America.
- They went to bed rather late on April 14, just like on the other nights. Shortly after midnight, something that sounded like a big explosion woke everyone up.
- None of the crew members wanted to say anything, but a few minutes later it was impossible to deny that the Titanic was going underwater.
- Vaghinak put his passport and money in a little bag and tied it around his neck. The Titanic’s bow was already underwater by that time. A lot of people in this situation wouldn’t have dared to take it to the open water.
- The water in the North Atlantic that night was just below freezing, at a scary 28 degrees Fahrenheit (-2 C). The young writer felt his arms and legs go numb, and he was understandably getting weaker and weaker every second.
- Then, he bumped into something. It was a lifeboat! But it was so overcrowded they pushed the young man with a paddle when he tried to stick to the boat.
- Vaghinak woke up alive on board another ship. That ship was the Carpathia, and it was en route to New York with lucky survivors on board.
- 12 days later, a woman came into the room. She turned out to be the person who saved Vaghinak. Missis Astor told the sailors that the young man was her son, and she wouldn’t let them go without him since she’d already lost her husband on the Titanic.
- Vaghinak lived a long and happy life and, as a great storyteller, he shared what happened to him many times. Interestingly, he’s never mentioned an iceberg hitting the Titanic, and always spoke about an explosion.
- It could have been a fire, and quite a lot of people actually believe that theory, saying that coal was burning in the ship’s hull.
- Another theory that explained the explosion claimed that there was a German U-boat involved in the sinking of Titanic.

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Titanic The Artifacts Exhibition

Titanic The Artifacts Exhibition is currently at the Science Museum in St Paul, Minnesota. You can see actual artifacts brought up from the bottom of the Atlantic within the debris-field. This is a production Cruising Authority at

titanic-bow.MPG

Titanic Pigeon Forge - The bow of the ship and the crowds for opening day April 8, 2010

Wreck of the Titanic: How Much Time Is Left? (Stern Section) View from the top

La maquette du RMS TITANIC à Givenchy en Gohelle les 17 et 18/11/2012

FR - ENG : Cette seconde partie de l'exposition EXPOTRAINS - MODÉLISME 2012, organisée par Modélisme Givenchy en Gohelle, les 17 et 18 novembre 2012, est consacrée au RMS Titanic.

Le 14 avril 1912, à 23h40, le paquebot transatlantique britannique de la White Star Line, RMS TITANIC, heurte un iceberg sur tribord avant au large de Terre-Neuve. Le lendemain matin,15 avril, vers 02h20, il se casse en deux, coule au fond de l'océan, par 3780 mètres de profondeur. Entre 1490 et 1520 personnes disparaitront dans ce tragique naufrage. Localisée le 1er septembre 1985 à 685 km au sud-est de Terre-Neuve, l'épave du Titanic est explorée par des scientifiques, qui récoltent de nombreuses informations sur le paquebot. C'est grâce à ces documents que Sébastien Wlomainck, maquettiste et collectionneur, a pu réaliser sa maquette représentant le TITANIC au moment de sa découverte en 1985. En voici quelques images... Film réalisé à la Salle de Fêtes de Givenchy en Gohelle (62) le 17/11/2012. Ces maquettes sont réalisées en carton. (A visionner de préférence en HD et grand écran).

Second part of the exhibition EXPOTRAINS - MODEL 2012, organized by Givenchy Model Gohelle, 17 and 18 November 2012 and dedicated to the RMS Titanic.

On 14 April 1912, at 23:40, the British transatlantic liner of the White Star Line, RMS Titanic, hit an iceberg on the starboard bow off Newfoundland. The next morning, April 15, at 2:20, it breaks in half, sinks to the bottom of the ocean by 3780 meters. Between 1490 and 1520 people disappear in this tragic wreck. Located 1 September 1985 685 km southeast of Newfoundland, the Titanic was explored by scientists who collect a lot of information on the ship. It is through these documents that Sébastien Wlomainck, model maker and collector, was able to achieve its model representing the Titanic at the time of its discovery in 1985. Here are some pictures ... Film made at the Salle de Fêtes de Givenchy in Gohelle (62), France, 17/11/2012. These models are made of cardboard. (Watching of preference in HD and widescreen).
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Expédition du Titanic (2010)

Expédition de l'épave du Titanic en 2010.
Bon visionnage.

Titanic Sinking (by Geneci)

As luzes do RMS Titanic se apagam pela última vez antes de se partir em dois e submergir, às 2 da manhã de 15 de abril de 1912.
14 de abril de 2019.

Wreck of the Lusitania: How Much Time Is Left?

The legend of Titanic

The story of Titanic

How to sink a ship with the bow or stern IN Virtual Sailor 7

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