R.M.S. Titanic was once the largest and most luxurious ship floating in the coal-powered world. It has a great hull, towering smoke stacks, a luxury ladder, the giant propellers, large boiler and a lot of deck space. It was to sail on the high seas. Everything about the Titanic and the trip was great. Greatest promise is that it is a ship can not sink. On 10 April 1912, the Titanic set sail for the first time to leave Southampton, England, was traveling west across the Atlantic and reached New York City, on the other side. Titanic carrying 2435 passengers and 892 crew.
Unfortunately, human pride will make yourself forget the power of God. Arrogance on the part of the White Star Line, and the loose maritime safety regulations, ensuring at least the board has never reached the U.S. To add to the deck space, ship designers have removed the second line of the boat. That left only 20 lifeboats – not nearly enough for all that on board. When the ship struck an iceberg 600 miles off the coast of Newfoundland and sank, once the amazing size and capacity of a bottleneck. Women, children and some people driven to the boat that holds no hope of every person on board. More than 1,700 people still on the Titanic when it broke and went into the cold North Atlantic. Anyone who falls into the water will die within a few minutes of hypothermia.
Hypothermia is a condition in which the core temperature drops below the temperature required for normal metabolism and bodily functions are defined as 35.0C (95.0F). Body temperature is usually maintained near a constant level of 36.5 to 37.5C (98-100F) through biologic homeostasis or thermoregulation. If exposed to cold and can not charge the internal mechanism of the heat that is lost, the decline in core temperature occurs. As a decrease in body temperature, typical symptoms occur such as chills and mental confusion. Hypothermia is the opposite of hyperthermia is present in heat exhaustion and heat stroke. One of the lowest documented temperature of the person who has recovered is 13.0C (55.4F).
When the news reached Europe and North America, many people considered a joke and do not believe in the reality of the matter – a giant unsinkable ship is sinking – the headlines in major newspapers as well.
Seven hundred and ten people survived and died 1.517.