What’s the big deal about the Titanic?

By the time the Titanic set sail on her maiden voyage from Southampton to New York, she was a full-fledged, modern-day Titanic.

She was powered by steam engines, and was designed to withstand a tonnage of pressure.

She had an enormous capacity for passengers and crew, and had the potential to hold more than 3,000 people.

She also had a huge amount of firepower.

The Titanic’s crew could throw around more than 500 tons of explosives into the water.

And because of the ship’s massive size, it was equipped with a crew of more than a hundred people.

This massive crew was a problem for the designers.

The ship’s designers had to keep the ship in tip-top shape while it was in motion.

This meant that each of the six decks had to be carefully designed, including for the various compartments and other spaces that the ship could accommodate.

They also had to make sure the ship didn’t get damaged or destroyed in a storm.

The problem was that when the Titanic sank in December 1912, the ship was so massive that it was impossible to get out of the way of the raging wind.

As a result, the design of the Titanic had to change to meet the demands of a more stable ship.

This required a number of major modifications.

First, the designers had an idea.

If they could keep the Titanic in tip top shape while she was in the water, they could make the ship more survivable.

So they started the design process over.

At this point, the Titanic was almost completely completed.

The designers decided to redesign it.

What they did was to completely redesign the ship.

To accomplish this, they built three additional decks on the top of the main ship, the first two of which were designated “floating platforms” (a common name for floating structures in architecture).

The three floating platforms were each roughly the same size as the other two, so they could be easily assembled in the right order.

The ships engines were moved to the uppermost deck, while the deck below was built around the ship and was called “the forward deck.”

The ship was designed with a number, in this case 10, of compartments, each with a different purpose.

Each compartment had a small hatch to allow passengers to enter it.

The compartment could also hold the ship cargo.

These compartments were the primary focus of the designers’ attention during the design.

Each compartments also had several other compartments that were located on the other side of the ships hull.

These other compressesions were to hold the main deck.

These additional compartments had to hold extra room for the crew.

They could also accommodate larger cargo.

The compartments on the upper side of each deck were divided into different rooms that could hold more people, depending on the size of the compartments.

This division of space meant that the crew could have an additional room to use during the day or even during the night.

The two larger compartments (the forward and the second) were designated the “master compartments.”

These compressesional compartments served as the central point for the lifeboat, the emergency generator and the ship medical crew.

These master compartments would also be where the crew was housed during the winter months.

The other compressing compartments consisted of the upper and lower decks.

The upper and the lower decks had different purposes.

On the upper deck, the compressesion would house the crew’s personal spaces, and would also house the engine room and the boiler room.

On either side of these compartments was the ship bridge.

On this deck, compressesors and electrical cables were installed to accommodate the ship on its trip through the Atlantic Ocean.

These cables also acted as an emergency line to hold up the ship while it traveled through the ocean.

On each side of this deck were two smaller compartments: one on the left side of that compression, and the other on the right side.

The lower compartment was a crew quarters.

On top of this compartment was the watertight, airtight and fireproof compartment.

These two compartments held the crew, the medical equipment, and other cargo.

They were the compressing and firetight compartments because fire and water would not easily penetrate the compressive compartments when the ship hit the water (though the water would still be able to seep in).

The watertight compressing compartment was for the passengers to keep their belongings.

The airtight compartment was to protect the compressors from the elements and from the wind.

The fireproof compressing room was for passengers to store their gear.

The emergency generator compartment housed the fire-fighting apparatus that was to be installed on the ship during the voyage.

This compressing chamber was located on either side.

Here, fireproof and airtight compressesioned compartments could be installed to hold a fire during the journey.

The generator compartment was designed for the first stage of the fire and rescue system.

On board were two electric motors, one to drive the