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The RMS Titanic By Megan. Contents Page Page 3 – Construction Page 4 – Facilities Page 5 – Maiden Voyage Page 6 – Sinking Page 7 – Aftermath Press to.

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Presentation on theme: "The RMS Titanic By Megan. Contents Page Page 3 – Construction Page 4 – Facilities Page 5 – Maiden Voyage Page 6 – Sinking Page 7 – Aftermath Press to."— Presentation transcript:

1 The RMS Titanic By Megan

2 Contents Page Page 3 – Construction Page 4 – Facilities Page 5 – Maiden Voyage Page 6 – Sinking Page 7 – Aftermath Press to go to information about the construction Press to go to information about facilities Press to go to information about the Maiden Voyage Press to go to information about the sinking ` Press to go to information about the Aftermath

3 Construction The Titanic was built in Belfast by a company named Harley and Wolff. The company was owned by a man named Lord Pierre who was also the operator of White star line, a boat company. The Titanic was built along side her sister The Olympia. Go back to the contents

4 Facilities The Titanic had some of the most luxurious facilities in the first-class this included 3 elevators A swimming pool A gymnasium A heated pool A Turkish bath A squash court An authentic café with French waiters A sunlit veranda café with live palm trees A fully equipped darkroom for photographers to try their skills Go back to the contents

5 Maiden Voyage The Titanic began her maiden voyage from Southampton, bound for New York City on Wednesday 10th April For many emigrants who sailed on the Titanic's maiden voyage, the trip to America promised to be the fulfilment of a dream, offering the chance of a new life. Captain Edward J. Smith was in command and it was to be his last job before his planned retirement Go back to the contents

6 The sinking On the evening of Sunday 14th April 1912, the weather for the Atlantic was unusual because there was a calm, flat sea without wind or swell. In addition, it was a moonless night. Under normal conditions, waves would have broken over the base of an iceberg, helping to see them even on such a dark night. The temperature had dropped to near freezing, giving difficulty to the lookouts Go back to the contents

7 Aftermath At 8:50am she left the area, having picked up 706 survivors and their lifeboats. They were all: cold, damp and very upset at what had happened. At 9pm on the 18th April 1912 the Carpathian arrived in New York. As she passed the Statute of Liberty, thousands of people were there to watch Go back to the contents


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