If You Think You Know What Sunk The Titanic, New Research Shows You May Be Wrong

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We all know a barbarous story of a “unsinkable” RMS Titanic.

When sailing in a North Atlantic Ocean, a Titanic struck an iceberg, separate in two, and sank. Due to a miss of lifeboats, usually 711 people survived. From underwater value hunters to filmmakers in Hollywood, we’ve all been intrigued with what happened that fatal night some-more than 100 years ago.

But what if all we consider we know is wrong? A new and enthralling speculation suggests there was some-more going on a night a Titanic went down than we once thought.

It’s probable that a Titanic suffered from a boiler room spark glow even before it left a wharf in Belfast.

It's probable that a Titanic suffered from a boiler room spark glow even before it left a wharf in Belfast.

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Read More: A Book Was Written About The ‘Titanic’ Disaster…14 Years Before It Happened

Journalist Senan Molony suggests that a prolonged black symbol on a boat in a accurate symbol it strike a iceberg shows something went wrong to break a hull.

Journalist Senan Molony suggests that a prolonged black symbol on a boat in a accurate symbol it strike a iceberg shows something went wrong to break a hull.

Wikimedia Commons