Upsetting videos show what the implosion of the Titanic Submersible might look like



The small submersible journeying to visit the wreckage of the Titanic with five passengers onboard which went missing and later imploded caught the attention of millions. The passengers suffered immediate death. Among them was a young man, the son of businessman Shahzada Dawood who only went on the journey to keep his dad company.

The search for the submarine was immense, but sadly, it ended with tragedy. The Titan‘s tail cone, which was found approximately 1,600 feet from the Titanic’s bow, was discovered by a remotely operated vehicle from Horizon Arctic, as reported by Rear Admiral John Mauger.

NBC News’ Armin Cate said about what happened next: “From my understanding, the submersible imploded. In other words, the force of the water was so strong that it blew the back and the front of the submersible off.

“When you crush that tube in the middle it’s like crushing a can of Coca-Cola you might say.”

Immediately after the submersible lost contact, a sound compatible with an implosion was heard, according to fresh confirmation from the US Navy. As per media reports, the OceanGate’s Titan may not have been operating in line with international laws.

There are now questions regarding the reasons which led to the implosion and how it actually looked like.

Independent 3D artists have shared bone-chilling videos on TikTok depicting what might have happened during the suspected implosion of the Titan sub.

One of the videos, posted by user @sincerelybootz, what resembles a military sub suddenly flattens out, curls into a taco-shaped piece of metal, and rips into a pieces, only air bubbles and shrapnel behind.

Another clip, posted by user @starfieldstudio, animation of the OceanGate Titan shows the sub careening toward the seafloor when it begins to crumble like a stomped tin can. The metal simply explodes, leaving nothing behind. “The hull would immediately heat the air in the sub to around the surface of the sun’s temperature, as a wall of metal and seawater smashed one end of the boat to the other, all in around 30 milliseconds,” the caption reads.

OceanGate’s CEO Stockton Rush, who was killed during the dive, allegedly dismissed warnings about the submersible’s safety in the past.

Correspondence between Rush and an expert on the deep sea, Rob McCallum, was revealed. In it, a message sent from McCallum to Rush, he writes, “I think you are potentially placing yourself and your clients in a dangerous dynamic. In your race to [the] Titanic you are mirroring that famous catch cry: ‘She is unsinkable.’” He then adds: “I implore you to take every care in your testing and sea trials and to be very, very conservative.”

To what Rush responds, “We have heard the baseless cries of ‘you are going to kill someone’ way too often. I take this as a serious personal insult.”

According to the Guardian, “The vessel was not registered with international agencies, nor was it classified by a maritime industry group that sets basic engineering standards. Its operators OceanGate have said this is because they believed Titan’s design was so innovative it would take years for inspectors to understand it.”

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