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Title:What Happened To The Nautilus?
Duration:16:57
Viewed:8,831,931
Published:12-04-2024
Source:Youtube

Get Nebula for just $2.50 a month here: https://go.nebula.tv/mustard Watch More Mustard Videos & Support The Channel: https://nebula.tv/mustard Thanks to Wesley Dobbs for providing logos on the Russian space mirror! https://www.artstation.com/kingvangarh Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/MustardChannel Mustard Merchandise: https://mustardchannel.com/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/MustardVideos Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Mustard-109952378202335 For centuries, the North Pole remained elusive. Early attempts to reach it were primarily motivated by the search for a navigable route through the Arctic to Asia, known as the Northwest Passage. Later, explorers focused specifically on reaching the Pole itself. But for centuries, reaching it seemed impossible. The polar environment was extremely unforgiving. Located in the middle of the Arctic Ocean, the North Pole is covered by a vast expanse of sea ice which constantly changes due to wind, ocean currents and seasonal melts. Explorers tried to reach the pole using ships, dogsleds, and even traveling by foot. The first verified, and officially recognized expedition to reach the North Pole didn’t occur until 1926 (although several explorers claimed to have reached it earlier). It was first reached using the airship Norge, which flew overhead, but did not land on the surface. In the late 1920’s, accomplished explorer Sir Hubert Wilkins became convinced that a submarine would provide the ultimate means of reaching the North Pole. A submarine could travel for extended periods beneath the ice, avoiding the extreme hazards above which had caused earlier expeditions to fail. Carrying the latest scientific equipment, the submarine’s crew could conduct valuable meteorological, oceanographic, biological, magnetic, and spectrographic experiments. Wilkin’s submarine would be called the Nautilus. It was a retired WW1-era submarine that had been extensively modified by renowned Naval Architect Simon Lake. The Nautilus featured a heavily reinforced bow, a shock absorber and sledge runners to protect it from collision with sea ice. A diving compartment and airlock was also added to allow divers to explore the depths while the submarine remained submerged. Most importantly, the Nautilus was fitted with three ice drills, allowing the submarine to recharge batteries, refresh air and even allow the crew to exit while the submarine still remained below the ice. The Nautilus and her crew of 20 men began their expedition to the North Pole in June of 1931. None of them realized how grueling their journey would be, and almost immediately things began to go wrong.



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