For the first time ever, viewers can take a 3D tour of the Titanic wreckage which lies in two parts at a depth of 12,500 feet in the Atlantic Ocean off of Newfoundland.
Magellan Ltd and Atlantic Productions spent nearly 200 hours surveying the wreckage, capturing more than 700,000 images of every angle of the ship.
This has resulted in a comprehensive digital scan which is the first unbiased view of the wreckage that relies on pure data.
People are now able to see the details of the radio room as well as the serial number on the propeller in the 3D render, giving them a view of the ship that was never seen before.
The Titanic, history’s most famous Shipwreck lies 350 nautical miles off the coast of Newfoundland in Canada, and on the fateful night of April 14, 1912, 1517 lives were lost when it sank.
Before it sank Britain and the world's most iconic passenger ship broke into two pieces and now lies 2,600 feet apart on the Atlantic Ocean’s floor.
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The stern of the mega liner remains intact with its propeller visible but its bow has been disseminated almost beyond recognition. Around the ship lies a large debris field littered with unopened champagne bottles and ornaments and personal belongings like shoes.
History buffs are now able to gain a more accurate insight into the ship’s sinking and uncover new findings about what exactly happened. Up to this point, it has researchers historians and scientists had very little evidence and thus based their ideas on a few accounts but mainly theories, per BBC.
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No mention has been made of touching the ship, let alone raising it, due to its fragile state after laying in its watery grave for more than a century.
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