When it comes to escaping a submerged submarine, the depth of the ocean plays a crucial role in determining the chances of survival. The further down you are, the lower the likelihood of making it to the surface alive. While it might be possible for a person to exit a submarine and reach the surface from a depth of approximately 130 feet (40 meters) – which is the average for safe recreational diving – going any deeper exposes the body to increasingly intense water pressure that it may not be able to withstand.
Furthermore, as you descend deeper into the ocean, the time you’ll need to hold your breath before reaching the surface also increases. Additionally, the water becomes colder at greater depths, regardless of the climate above the surface. This presents a potential risk of temperature or thermal shock, which can impede movement and clear thinking.
However, if someone finds themselves trapped in a submarine submerged at a depth of approximately 100 feet, it is theoretically possible to attempt an escape without assistance. Assuming the submarine has an internal hatch that can be opened, creating a sufficiently large gap between the hatch and the hull to allow water to enter is necessary. Once the pressure inside the submarine equalizes with the external pressure (i.e., the submarine fills with water), it should be feasible to push the hatch open and swim or float to the surface.
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