Arts, Culture & Media

Titantic's Morse Code Messages Brought to Life by Audio Artist

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RMS Titanic departing Southampton on April 10, 1912. (Photo: Wiki Commons)

The only surviving real-time record of the sinking of the Titanic 100 years ago this weekend are the transcriptions of Morse Code messages sent to and from the ship via Marconi Wireless--the most advanced long-distance communication of its time. On the 100th anniversary of the disaster, an audio artist has used voice synthesis software to bring those messages to life.

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The only surviving real-time record of the sinking of the Titanic 100 years ago this weekend are the transcriptions of Morse Code messages sent to and from the ship via Marconi Wireless—the most advanced long-distance communication of its time.

On the 100th anniversary of the disaster, an audio artist has used voice synthesis software to bring those messages to life.