Chilling TikTok Videos Depict Titanic Sub's Implosion

Chilling TikTok Videos Depict Titanic Sub's  Implosion
Published 1 years ago on Jun 23, 2023

These spine-tingling clips provide a glimpse into the terrifying event that claimed the lives of five passengers in the treacherous depths of the North Atlantic.

Implosions are known for their sudden and rapid nature, and an old animation depicting the collapse of a railroad tanker serves as a chilling demonstration. Building upon this concept, TikTok animators have extrapolated what the implosion might have looked like underwater.

One video, shared by user @sincerelybootz, showcases a military-like vessel that abruptly flattens out, contorting into a taco-shaped piece of metal before violently tearing apart. The aftermath is marked by air bubbles and shrapnel, leaving no doubt about the instant and deadly impact. "It's very instantaneous as far as death when it comes to any lives that may be on board," states the narrator.

Another clip, posted by user @starfieldstudio, portrays the OceanGate Titan hurtling toward the seafloor, crumbling like a stomped tin can. The implosion is followed by a violent explosion of metal, obliterating any trace of the submerged craft. The caption explains, "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."

During a recent exploration, an unmanned undersea probe discovered five significant pieces of debris approximately 1,600 feet away from the RMS Titanic wreckage, which sank in 1912. The cause of the implosion remains uncertain, and the ship's hull is still missing, according to authorities. The presence of the debris suggests that the vessel experienced a sudden implosion.

On Thursday, the US Coast Guard confirmed that all passengers on board the Titan submersible perished instantly as they plunged into the dark depths of the sea to explore the remains of the Titanic, which has been submerged for 111 years. The debris recovered from the Titan wreckage, located approximately 12,500 feet below the ocean's surface, is consistent with the catastrophic loss of the pressure chamber. This suggests that the immense pressure of the ocean crushed the submersible after it lost contact with its surface vessel on Sunday.


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