US Navy Reveals TERRIFYING Truth Behind The OceanGate Submarine Tragedy | Titan Documentary

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Published 2023-07-16
US navy heard implosion. We dive deep into the thrilling and tragic story of OceanGate's submersible, the Titan, in our new documentary. This engaging narrative charts the heart-stopping search and rescue operations led by the US Navy and Coast Guard, 900 miles east of Cape Cod, following the mysterious disappearance of the Titan.

Discover the chilling reality of a race against time, as the rescue teams faced harsh weather conditions, poor visibility and a fast-depleting oxygen supply aboard the submersible. Unearth the shocking delay in the alert sent out about the Titan's disappearance and ponder over the numerous speculations regarding this strange occurrence.

Learn about the involvement of various entities, from the Canadian armed forces to commercial and research vessels, in this massive operation. But what was the biggest concern during this rescue mission? Surprisingly, it wasn't the depth or the limited oxygen supply, but the Titan's very structure.

Explore the harrowing narrative of this experimental carbon-fiber vessel that went dark, leading to terrifying speculations about its hull being compromised, making it fragile during recovery or even a possible total failure. Gain insights into the chilling events leading up to the discovery of debris from the Titan near the Titanic wreckage on the seafloor and the unfortunate implosion that led to the loss of lives.

Intriguingly, the U.S. Navy, with its high-tech acoustic detection system, had picked up the sound of this implosion hours after the Titan started its voyage. But why didn't they immediately disclose this information? And what did the US Navy hear in Titan Submarine's last moments? #titan #oceangate #usnavy

11:16: Credits to ‪@DALLMYD‬ please check this amazing channel and video:
   • Titanic Sub Tourism Expedition - Excl...  

20:36 Credits to AiTelly. Please check this video:    • Implosion Titan Oceangate How it Happ...  

All Comments (21)
  • @EdSileo
    First rule I learned from my SCUBA instructor: " Never fight the ocean. It always wins." Never forgotten those words.
  • Imagine diving In an "unbreakable" sub, to visit the "unsinkable" boat!
  • @nathanvandermeer
    The worst thing about the OceanGate tragedy is that it could have easily been avoided by adhering to stringent safety management. Instead they ignored safety and it cost the lives of 5 people. Never, ever ignore safety concerns.
  • They weren’t a group of “Intrepid explorers” they were billionaire tourists, a kid that didn’t want to be there, a negligent CEO and a Titanic Expert. They were classified as crew falsely so that ocean gate could reduce their liability.
  • What a strange question: "could OceanGate have done a better job in ensuring their customer's safety?" Well, being as their customers were squished into a fine paste, I would say the answer is "yes, they could have done a better job."
  • My wife and I were a part of the live stream and the announcement of the game plan to take payment for people to dive into the deep. Being a fan of titanic lore, wifey jumped on board,(figuratively of course. ) we spoke about the idea with the founder and his initial plan was 250k each. We had thought about being married down deep at the Titanic. Time passed and the idea was inspiring, so we decided to go. Oceangate saw the opportunity to upcharge and make money on us so we went back to just a dive w/o the wedding. We were scheduled initially for the march 23 dive. But we decided that the dive wasn’t for us when my wife found out the sub was not classified. I’m alive today because of her intuition.
  • @somyapatra7111
    When they say "Safety will hinder our innovation", the future events were clear right then.
  • @Martyz-TV
    David Lockridge is a hero. He put his conscience before money and blew the whistle. A GREAT man, in my opinion. Very rare to see morals before your job nowadays.
  • I'm a Submarine veteran. I had to graduate submarine school after boot camp. Sub school is a weeding-out process where I and the others in my class were subjected to different types of stressful scenarios to see if we were capable of responding to emergency situations and claustrophobic environments. Our class began with 30 I believe and graduated about half I was one but I could/would not do it today as an old man. Navy submarines do not can not operate in the depths that submersibles do which is more dangerous. My point is that you need training and I just do not think it is suitable for tourism if someone has a health or mental breakdown could be serious
  • @jdsalinger3731
    It is sad that these people died. It is silly to pretend that they were noble. They simply had money and bad judgement
  • @tommybutler2454
    The 19 yr old being aboard and trusting the adults with his safety and life was what really broke my heart. My son is a year or two older than him, and I could see he was an innocent and a sweetheart, like my son. It makes me hug my son a lot more. This was so unfair to him, with so much life that should have been still left for him to live. The one guy said the thing was making crackling noises when he had been on it. Just scary. Lots of broken rules for safety. This was so wrong and terrible. I wish they would have stopped this guy before he was able to take people with him. It's one thing to risk your own life, but not the lives of others. ❤ 🙏
  • Whatever happened to David Lockridge before I hope he is able to secure the highest paid job in his field. The guy had enough integrity and guts to at least try prevent the tragedy. Huge respect to him
  • @bluefluke7585
    Search and rescue expenses should not have been paid from taxes. Those who were financing the mission should be held financially accountable for this search and rescue operation.
  • They weren't "shedding new light on the tragic Titanic story". They were Titanic tourists, plain and simple.
  • @lindadegraaf9297
    Stockton Rush was the Millenial version of Dr John Hammond, in "Jurrasic Park". It's just too bad that no one like Jeff Goldblum was around to tell HIM beforehand, "Your scientists were so preoccupied with wondering whether or not they COULD, they didn't stop to think about whether or not they SHOULD."
  • @jaytee3060
    The fact that they knew they were cutting corners, is enough to say that they definitely could have done better.
  • @Imustfly
    Apparently, the most relevant question is: could Ocean Gate have done a worse job than it already did?
  • As an engineer who has used many different sorts of plain and composite materials for all sorts of structures, I can't get my head around the choice of a fibre composite for a sub hull. The point about a fibre-reinforced composite such as glass or carbon strands, is that it adds tensile strength to the plastic matrix. Fibres resist it when you pull them in tension. I've used them in silos and pressure vessels where the pressure inside is elevated - for which they are great. But when you push the ends of a fibre together, it just collapses in a loop. In an externally- pressured vessel, the structure is purely in compression so the fibres are doing nothing, the plastic matrix is carrying all the compression. This is the basic theory of use of reinforced concrete - the steel fibres carry any tension, but the concrete takes the load in compression. So I can't see what benefit the presence of fibres has at all - they are at best passengers, or at worst could help to weaken the plastic, encouraging the propagation of cracks through the matrix as the compressive force cycles. It would surely be better (stronger and more stable) to just make it out of unreinforced cast plastic resin, preferably made in a single cast to minimise discontinuities in the structure. Was this really as stupid as it sounds? Is it the schoolboy error it seems to me? Or am I missing something here?