James Cameron and his undeniable passion for the aquatic world


James Cameron and his undeniable passion for the aquatic world
James Cameron and his undeniable passion for the aquatic world © Gareth Cattermole / Staff Getty Images Entertainment

James Cameron has directed many of his most successful films, such as Terminator, Titanic and Avatar. I have saved 5.2 billion dollars in total. At the same time, Cameron is committed to the production of documentaries and follows the ideas and realizations of new cinema technology.

Cameron has also contributed to the creation of the Sottomarine film, allo sviluppo della computer grafica e del cinema tridimensionale.

I have a strong passion for the marine world, it does not transfer its film, it has a submarine fleet of funds, it is a boat of exploration and a marine robot of exploration, it is worth around 400 million dollars.

Cameron is the first person to explore, in solitude, he is deeper than he knows: on March 26, 2012, if he is immersed in the building of Deepsea Challenger, he is at the bottom of the Fossa delle Marianne, in fact. Oceano Pacifico.

First of all, the team of the Trieste building has a raggiunto tale point, born in 1960. Cameron contributed to advances in underwater filming and remotely operated vehicles, and contributed to the development of the Fusion 3D camera system.
In 2011, Cameron became a National Geographic Explorer-in-Residence.

As him, on March 7, 2012, he dived five miles deep to the bottom of the New Britain Trench with the Deepsea Challenger.

19 days later, Cameron reached the Challenger Deep, the deepest part of the Mariana Trench. He spent more than three hours exploring the ocean floor, becoming the first to make the journey alone.

During his dive at the Challenger Deep, he discovered new species of sea cucumber, squid worms and a giant single-celled amoeba. He was preceded by unmanned dives in 1995 and 2009, as well as by Jacques Piccard and Don Walsh, the first men to reach the bottom of the Mariana Trench aboard the Bathyscaphe Trieste in 1960.

In the aftermath of the implosion of the Titan submarine, Cameron appeared in several media outlets where he criticized OceanGate and its co-founder Stockton Rush for failing to certify the safety of the company's submarines.

He has also been critical of the use of carbon fiber composite in the company's Titan submarine, saying the material has no external compressive strength when withstanding pressure in deep-sea environments. On July 15, Cameron said he had no plans for a documentary about OceanGate.