Video Showing How Deep the Ocean Really is Highlights How Far Down Missing Sub Could Be

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A chilling video has surfaced, providing a glimpse into the profound depths of the ocean where the submersible, currently lost during its expedition to the Titanic, could be located.

The ocean is an astonishingly diverse realm, yet its deepest recesses remain more mysterious to us than the vast expanse of space surrounding our planet.

The uncharted depths harbor enigmas beyond our comprehension, owing to their extreme remoteness, impenetrable darkness, bone-chilling cold, and inhospitable conditions.

One such abyss is the wreckage site of the RMS Titanic, situated a staggering 12,500 feet beneath the frigid waters of the North Atlantic.

To put it into perspective, that’s roughly 2.4 miles deep.

Additionally, the site lies approximately 600 kilometers off the coast of Newfoundland in Canada, making it even more isolated than initially presumed.

It was towards this desolate underwater location that the five-person submersible embarked before severing contact with its surface vessel.

Confirmed reports indicate that the individuals aboard the submersible during its disappearance include Stockton Rush, the CEO and founder of OceanGate, billionaire Hamish Harding, French diver Paul-Henri Nargeolet, and Pakistani businessman Shahzada Dawood and his son Suleman.

According to the Coast Guard, the emergency oxygen supply onboard the vessel is estimated to be empty, as of today. (22 June 2023)

A development involves a Canadian aircraft that detected disconcerting “banging” sounds emanating from the depths of the ocean.

The video provided above offers a visual representation of the potential location of the submersible and the vast expanse of the ocean beneath it.

Watch below:

The scale is truly awe-inspiring, and what adds to the disquietude is the realization that the Titanic wreckage rests at a relatively average depth for the Atlantic and Indian Oceans.

For a truly profound plunge to the ocean’s abyssal floor, one would need to traverse the Pacific Ocean and descend into the depths of the Mariana Trench—the deepest known place on Earth, shrouded in darkness and largely unexplored.

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