The Titanic's favourite billionaire James Cameron has put a couple of his animators to work to create this amazing animation of the Titanic's final hours. He does a great job of explaining every aspect of Titanic's break up. Take a look below.
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Oscar winner Kate Winslet and director James Cameron are in London for the red carpet premiere of a new, 3D version of Titanic.
Winslet shot to worldwide fame after starring in the original 1997 film alongside Leonardo DiCaprio.
Director James Cameron said he was "plucked off my expedition ship" for the premiere, following his recent deep ocean descent off Pacific island Guam.
He told the BBC he thought of the epic movie as "a timeless classic".
The 3D conversion would allow fans to "revisit" the box-office blockbuster, he added.
"The big thrill of it isn't just the 3D," he said, "it's bringing it back to the big screen, where it has a lot more emotional impact".
The movie, which took two years to film, saw Winslet play upper class socialite Rose DeWitt Bukater opposite DiCaprio's third class passenger Jack Dawson.
Until the release of Avatar in 2009 - also directed by Cameron - Titanic was the most successful movie ever, with global takings of $1.843bn (£1.14bn).
Avatar went on to make $2.77 billion (£1.76 billion).
Speaking of the 3D conversion, Cameron said: "More than ever, you feel you're right there going through all the jeopardy that Jack and Rose go through."
"The 3D kicks the whole experience up to another level."
He added he would consider 3D versions of his other movies, including the first two Terminator films, if they were considered economically viable.
James Cameron talks about the process of re-releasing Titanic in 3D as the biggest movie of all time sets itself for a April 2012 release.
Below is the offical Titanic 3D trailer for those that have not seen it.
James Cameron talks about why’Titanic’ is a worthy 3D movie experience, and a look at some polished footage from the film suggests that the acclaimed director may be right.
It was a year ago that we first learned that Titanic was being converted into 3D, and since then, reaction has been joyous nostalgia juxtaposed to continued disdain for a filmmaking format that some just refuse to embrace.
Well, anti-3D people, James Cameron feels your pain and he wants to explain to you (and anybody else who may be wondering) just why Titanic 3D is going to be worth your while. Better yet: he’s not going to just tell you, he’s going to (sort of) show you why Titanic is worth a 3D conversion.