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Titanic

Water bursts each bulkhead and floods the next one beside it Strikes the Inside hul Watertight bulkheads 80 iceberg on the starboard side of the hull Splits in two and bow sinks, with funnels 3 and 4 breaking off as it goes down Speed Iceberg 11.40pm Spots an iceberg about 450 metres ahead, leaving the ship roughly 30 seconds to change course 12.10am 2.10am 2.20am 21 Six bulkheads are Stern rises out of Last of the flooded. First distress call sent the water to an ship goes under knots Breaks rivets angle of 80 degrees Sinking the 'unsinkable’ The Titanic was said to be the finest ship ever built when it set sail on its maiden voyage on April 10, 1912. Four days later it would be sent to the bottom of the north Atlantic in less than three hours by a single iceberg. Bow "Blackbergs" Icebergs can be difficult to see on a night with no moon. They only appear white because of light shining on them. Otherwise they reflect the dark night sky Stern -Peak wasn't far above surface People who jumped died on impact with water Numerous distress calls were sent by wireless broadcast As the stern rose, people crowded in this zone Bad visibility Calm water Water temperature -2.2°c At this temperature nobody can survive in the water more than 15 minutes Lifeboats There were 20 lifeboats on board, an insufficient number for all. The first lifeboats were lowered at less than half their capacity Wood lifeboat Engelhardt collapsible Could board Could not board Boats 14 a lifeboat Route to disaster Capacity 65 Folded Canvas 1,178 1,042 Boats 9.1m Titanic entered a zone packed with icebergs but continued at full speed despite receiving ice warnings from other vessels Floating body - Capacity 47 Total 2.224 Wood cutter Emergency boat Unfolded Boats Capacity 40 2 Newfoundland -Permanent ice Z6m 8m Stern takes an estimated 15 minutes to reach sea floor Usual extension Human toll CANADA -of ice in April Life jacket Crew 3rd class 2nd class Ist class Survived 56 Died Covered with 53 213 202 Nova Scotia canvas and filled with cork, was very heavy Children 109 178 118 Halifax Atlantic Ocean Survived 710 Ice field Reported to Titanic by other ships in the zone Route 1,514 Ship Died To New York turns towards south Titanic's Cork piece 167 collision 100km Route planned 50°w Stern plunges downwards and breaks up on impact with ocean floor Ships nearby Passenger-cargo ship the Californian was close by but had ended wireless communication at Titanic's request one hour before the iceberg collision, meaning the Californian did not receive distress calls Survived Died Survived Died 1,352 344 109 338 528 Women Men 1,670 425 696 Ice field - Californian Coal and The wreck Mount other items + 42'N Temple Size of a football DO4 feld to scale Parisian o Atlantic seabed 3,820 metres deep Carpathia Hull Titanic Races debris chunks towards Titanic 600m Atlantic Ocean Bow - 41'N Stern Heavy debris from ship structure Coal from ship's fuel load 30km 51'W 50°W 49"W "Hell's kitchen" Large amount of broken china, pots, pans, and other cooking utensils litter this area Debris - field SCMPGraphic Sources: RMS Titanic 1909-12 (Olympic class) - Owners'Workshop Manual (Haynesi, BBC, National Geographic. Titanic Titanic.com, Mechanical Engineering Magazine, Titanic theshipmagrificent.com Adofo Arranz

Titanic

shared by adolfux on Aug 13
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Titanic, 100 years of she sunk in the north Atlantic. Graphic illustrated for the anniversary

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