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Titanic was under the command of Edward Smith, who also went down with the ship.
The ocean liner carried some of the wealthiest people in the world, as well as hundreds of emigrants from Great Britain and Ireland, Scandinavia and elsewhere throughout Europe who were seeking a new life in the United States.
Additionally, several new wireless regulations were passed around the world in an effort to learn from the many missteps in wireless communications—which could have saved many more passengers.
The wreck of Titanic was first discovered in 1985 (more than 70 years after the disaster), and the vessel remains on the seabed.
'Aside from mild hay fever, I'd never had any breathing difficulty before and couldn't think what could be causing it,' says Christine, who lives in Brackley, Northamptonshire, with her husband Cyril, 65, a retired telecoms engineer.
But after months of problematic breathing and embarrassed that she couldn't walk up stairs any more without stopping, Christine — who'd previously been reasonably fit and enjoyed walking — finally went to her GP.
) was a British passenger liner that sank in the North Atlantic Ocean in the early morning hours of 15 April 1912, after it collided with an iceberg during its maiden voyage from Southampton to New York City.Although Titanic had advanced safety features such as watertight compartments and remotely activated watertight doors, there were not enough lifeboats to accommodate all of those aboard, due to outdated maritime safety regulations.Titanic only carried enough lifeboats for 1,178 people—slightly more than half of the number on board, and one third of her total capacity.S., although doctors 'don't know why birds seem to cause more of a problem than other animals,' says Professor Spiro.Christine is on a waiting list for a lung transplant and in the mean time is hooked up to a constant supply of oxygen and on strong medication to try to stop any more damage (but which makes her more susceptible to infections for life).'Wheeziness' is defined as a continuous, coarse whistling sound caused by turbulence in your air flow,' explains Dr James Hull, a consultant respiratory physician at Royal Brompton and Harefield NHS Foundation Trust.