America: It has been announced to make a film on the accident of the ‘Titan Submarine’, which went under the sea to see the wreckage of the Titanic. A transatlantic production company has announced a film based on the tragic accident that befell the Oceangate submarine, with Brian Dobbins producing the film and Justin McGregor and Jonathan Kesey writing the story.
Ocean Gate Expeditions advertised To see the remains of the Titanic
The film will also show the life of the passengers on board the ‘Ocean Gate’ before its underwater journey. There were Five passengers in the ‘Titan Submarine’, including two Pakistanis, all these passengers went on an underwater trip to see the wreckage of the Titanic.
This will be the first film made on the ‘Titan Submarine’, the wreckage of the missing submarine was recovered from the bottom of the sea in June this year. The 48-year-old British-Pakistani businessman Prince Dawood and his 19-year-old son Sulaiman Dawood were drawn to the Titanic disaster by their love of science and exploration. Science and travel were ingrained in Solomon Dawood. Sulaiman Dawood had a strong interest in science, just like his father. The investigation is likely to reveal surprising revelations that will help address the shortcomings of submarine technology and make voyages to see the Titanic wreck safer.
While examining the Titanic passenger ship’s 1912 wreckage on June 18, the submersible Titan went lost in the Atlantic Ocean. The US Coast Guard estimates that the oxygen supply for the 5 passengers on board the Titan submarine was depleted on June 22 around 4:18 p.m. Pakistan time. The missing submarine carried 5 people, including 2 Pakistanis. According to the information available so far, Ocean Gate’s Titan submarine, which was on its way to see the remains of the great ship Titanic, which sank 100 years ago on June 18, met with an accident two hours after the start of the journey.
The cost of the 8-day, 250,000-dollar submarine voyage allows you to sit down, go to a depth of 3800 metres in the Atlantic Ocean, and view the Titanic’s wreckage. The submarine carries a four-day supply of oxygen in case of emergency. The submarine has a 13100-foot depth limit.
The incident also claimed the life of Stockton Rush, the CEO of Oceangate, a business that monitors tourist submarines. Galerino Saholin, a co-founder of the same business, claimed in 2009 that Stockton-Rush was “highly aware” of the risks associated with deep-sea exploration. Pakistani businessman Prince Dawood, his son Sulaiman and two more foreign businessmen were present in this most expensive tourist trip, along with the CEO of Ocean Gate.