The Titanic sinking has been a hot topic all over town, and over the years, a lot of neglect has been shown in terms of handling the entire case professionally. While authorities have misjudged so many loopholes, experts are at a loss as to how to get the entire system in place. With such widespread attention, it would be remiss not to act before such cases occur.
During a recent expedition into the icy waters of the North Atlantic, a massive search operation was conducted for a tourist submarine that went missing on June 20, 2023. The wreck of the Titanic submarine, which sank on April 14, 1912, has been found.
On Wednesday, investigators discovered the Titan’s nose and a large panel that appeared to come from the tail, even as it faced a catastrophic implosion.
To the shock of experts, some parts of the ship were not recovered early in the implosion. Human remains have also been found, according to the latest news from the U.S. Coast Guard.
A massive search and rescue operation has been launched to rescue the missing ship after a tourist submarine went missing while diving into the wreck of the Titanic on Sunday.
Hamish Harding, 58, British billionaire traveler; Paul Henri Nargeoloet, 77, veteran French Titanic explorer; Anglo-Pakistani businessman Shahzada Daou, 48 Shahzada Dawood and his 19-year-old son Suleman; Stockton Rush, 61, an American co-founder of OceanGate, which is dealing with missing submarines.
It turned out that despite the implosion, the spacecraft’s titanium components were able to withstand the full effect and were more likely to break down into small pieces. “Investigators expect that many parts of the ship will be blown to pieces,” said Tom Maddox, chief executive of Underwater Survey.
OceanGate has previously received warnings from former staff about the safety of the submarine. After the carbon shell was found, the case finally took a turn for the better. Stockton Rush, CEO of OceanGate, mentioned that “carbon fiber violated regulations and was allegedly not certified to transport passengers into the depths of the Titanic, and many of us suspected that in this case In the case of a catastrophic failure, this implosion, many parts would have disintegrated, especially non-titanium parts, which of course would have made the investigation more difficult,” he told MailOnline.
Now that the wreck has been located, it will be easier to understand and conceptualize what actions can be taken to further evaluate the whole scenario of salvaging a tourist submarine. Only time will tell which of all the hidden secrets and lives at the bottom of the deep ocean can be saved and eliminated.