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Upsetting Video: Presumed ‘Human Remains’ Recovered From Wreckage Of Titan Submersible

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Upsetting Video: Presumed ‘Human Remains’ Recovered From Wreckage Of Titan Submersible

On Wednesday, the U.S. Coast Guard announced the discovery of “presumed human remains” near where the Titan submersible’s wreckage was found.

CNN reports that the presumed human remains found “within the wreckage” would be forwarded to forensics experts for further examination.

Last week, it was determined that all five people on board the submersible had perished in a “catastrophic implosion.”

Accounts of one of the victims, 19-year-old Suleman Dawood, and his eagerness to board the doomed submersible have differed in the days since the tragedy.

Although Suleman was “terrified” of going on the trip, his aunt Azmeh told NBC News that he went ahead with it because he wanted to share the experience with his father.

Christine Suleman, Suleman’s mother, told the BBC that she didn’t accompany her son on his attempt to break the Guinness World Record so that Shahzada Suleman could film it.

“He said, ‘I’m going to solve the Rubik’s Cube 3,700 meters below sea at the Titanic,'” Christine recalled.

Other victims were Hamish Harding, Paul-Henry Nargeolet, and OceanGate CEO Stockton Rush.

Many have speculated on what it might be like to experience an implosion like the one that killed all five people aboard the OceanGate Titan submarine.

Users of the video-sharing platform TikTok have created their own depictions of the implosion, both accurate and inaccurate.

Those interested in what went on the ocean floor can get a gloomy glimpse at it in the movies.

All the movies agree that everybody on board at the time of the implosion would be killed instantly, long before they had a chance to grasp what was happening.

Those who lost loved ones on the Titan submarine should take comfort in the likelihood that their loved ones did not experience any pain in their final moments.

A video of the rebuilt OceanGate submersible sinking and then collapsing inward like a can of Coke was sent to Twitter by user @starfieldstudio.

@starfieldstudio Submarine implosion demonstration. Educational #submarine #titan #titanic ♬ Amityville Horror Scary Halloween Sound Effects

According to NBC News’ Armin Cate, “From my understanding, the submersible imploded. In other words, the force of the water was so strong that it blew the back and the front of the submersible off.

“When you crush that tube in the middle it’s like crushing a can of Coca-Cola you might say.”

There’s a passage in the film that goes something like, “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.”

“So this is essentially what happens when a submarine implodes,” the maker of another video by @sincerelybootz explains. “It’s very instantaneous as far as death when it comes to any lives that may be onboard.”

Stockton Rush, CEO of OceanGate, was killed during the dive, and it has been speculated that he had previously rejected or dismissed warnings regarding the submersible’s safety.

Rob McCallum, a deep sea scientist, has disclosed his email exchanges with Stockton. He warns, “I think you are potentially placing yourself and your clients in a dangerous dynamic. In your race to [the] Titanic you are mirroring that famous catch cry: ‘She is unsinkable.’”

@sincerelybootz For educational purposes: Submarine implosion depiction #titanic #titanicexpedition #ocean #submarine #implosion ♬ original sound – Bootz

He added, “I implore you to take every care in your testing and sea trials and to be very, very conservative.”

Stockton replied, “We have heard the baseless cries of ‘you are going to kill someone’ way too often. I take this as a serious personal insult.”

The US Navy has recently confirmed that an implosion-like sound was heard shortly after the submersible lost touch.

With this information in hand, the OceanGate crew resolved to keep looking for the missing members and “make every effort to save the lives on board.”

It has been claimed that the submersible’s operations may not have been legal.

According to The Guardian, “The vessel was not registered with international agencies, nor was it classified by a maritime industry group that sets basic engineering standards. Its operators OceanGate have said this is because they believed Titan’s design was so innovative it would take years for inspectors to understand it.”

Similarly to Shahzada Dawood and his son Suleman Dawood, American investor Jay Bloom and his son almost got the jobs that went to the Dawoods.

I asked about safety, and Stockton said, “I expressed safety concerns and Stockton told me: ‘While there’s obviously risk — it’s way safer than flying in a helicopter or even scuba diving.’

Watch After: Mind-Blowing Revelation: Simpsons Episode from 2006 Predicted Titanic Submarine Search Mission

“He was absolutely convinced that it was safer than crossing the street. I am sure he really believed what he was saying. But he was very wrong.”

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