Is Titanic was a S.S Titan? It sank or they Sinked – coincidence or Planned?

Be careful before reading any book as it can become reality one day


Story Begins in (1898) when Morgan Robertson`s write novel with t
he title The Wreck of the Titan.
Believe or Not this book was the window to the future or it was imitate in the future. Gods Knows Better.

Mr. Morgan wrote in his Book that the Ship’s name SS Titan Lost and Sank after colliding with iceberg in the month of April. He write further that the main character of his book  was downloads all the Lifeboats from SS Titan after calming the this ship is un sank-able but un wontedly ship collides and sank.

How Strange after 14 years world have to witness for the same event in real life. Can say that the Fiction turn into reality?

Yes! IT was 1912 and the ship was RMS TITANIC. shocked?


No one can think that one day this book become reality.
This is not the only coincident that both sank but  there are lots more let me explain it.

  1. The Titanic and the SS Titan were both triple-screwed British passenger liners with a capacity of 3,000 and a top speed of 24 knots.
  2. Both were deemed unsinkable; both carried too few lifeboats.
  3. And both sank in April in the North Atlantic after colliding with an iceberg on the forward starboard side.



Here are few un common Things

  1. Titan sailed from New York to Liverpool; — Titanic, Southampton to New York.
  2. It was the Titan’s third voyage; —  Titanic’s first.
  3. Titan was 800 feet long, weighed 45,000 tons; — Titanic, 880 feet long, weighed 46,328 tons.
  4. Titan had fifteen watertight compartments;  — Titanic, nine.
  5. Titan had 40,000 horsepower; —  Titanic, 45,000 horsepower.
  6. Titan’s speed, 25 knots; — Titanic’s, 24 knots.

Titan and Titanic Coincidence or Synchronicity?

They try to hide the reality and they Republish the Futility

Futility, 1898 Edition About the Titan

Morgan Robertson’s  ship’s loss. It hits an iceberg and drown in month of April.

The Titanic struck an iceberg in the same month of April at 11:40 p.m. 14, 1912  the figured 14 is the  date here but most of the scholars claim that this number 14 is actually the Difference of years in the novel and the real event.

The novel was republished, after the Titanic sank, with the title Futility and the Wreck of the Titan. Some of the Titan’s statistics were changed.


John Rowland, Futility’s hero, is a disgraced former Royal Navy lieutenant, who’s a drunkard. After being dismissed from the Navy, he’s a deckhand on the Titan. Then ship hits an iceberg and sinks. There aren’t enough lifeboats. He saves a former lover’s daughter by jumping onto the iceberg with her. Rowland finds a lifeboat washed up on the iceberg and they’re rescued by a passing ship.





Aftab Muhammed khan



Startups are fast – paced, small and ever-adaptive, and carry a great deal of risk for participants. Often they are built around the vision of only one or two people. These founders must be mentally indefatigable, steadfast believers in their product, and able to stay one step ahead, after all you are not the only one with the idea.
Transactional leaders excel in well established businesses where they work within a pre-established system. They complain about the management.
Transformational leaders shift the paradigm. They are often startup founders and entrepreneurs. In this case, the founders are the management.
Founders must deal with:

• Doubt – He/She is responsible for putting up a confident front in public, but does their idea really stand out?

• Bankruptcy – Founders often invest everything they have in their own idea, with no idea whether or not there will be a return.

• Loneliness – They are the management, and at the tip/top of the food chain, they don’t have many peers.

• Fears of Failure – Lost money, wasted time, ruined reputation are just a few of the fears of founders.

• Inescapable situation – Your workers can find other jobs. When the ship sinks you’re left with the three-
year lease on your building, remaining property or debt.

But as a group, founders play by their own rules. Many founders are hypomanic and fanatically believe in their own idea.

When the going gets rough, many founders can do it all…
What a founder should be able to do:

1. Development

o Write Code
o Build a server
o Design a splash page
o Assemble an email blast
o Scale

2. Analytics

o Develop and track a funnel
o Make decisions off cohort tracking

3. Marketing

o Write a blog post
o Deliver a keynote
o Build Links
o Conduct customer interviews
o Network
o Segment a market

4. Legal

o Understand a term sheet
o Recruit and Train
o Train an intern
o Hire A Players
o Replace B Players

5. Financial
o Analyze a balance sheet
o Make a budget
o Ignore a budget
o Balance the books

6. Personal

o Stay up 36 hours straight
o Lead
o Follow
o Find a mentor
o Stay creative
o Act alone


Startup founder quotes:

“I never took a day off in my twenties. Not one.” Bill Gates, co-founder, Microsoft
“I’m convinced that about half of what separates the successful entrepreneurs from the unsuccessful ones is pure perseverance.” Steve Jobs, co-founder, Apple

“You jump off a cliff and assemble an airplane on the way down.” Reid Hoffman, Founder, LinkedIn
“Think big. Start Small. Iterate quickly.” Slava Rubin, founder, Indiegogo

“If you’re not making mistakes, then you’re not making decisions.” Catherine Cook, Founder, MeetMe

But as many founders know, that’s often not enough.
• 75% of startups fail, with 30% being complete failures in which even the founders lose equity and
everything is sold off to pay creditors.
• Many other just have no exit plan, don’t scale well, etc.






Inspiration-> Concept -> Prototype

1. Bootstrap (using the money, time and expertise of the founders)
2. Angel investors (single investors that believe in the idea)
3. Venture Capital (generally more than angel investors, with mentorship, feedback, incubator opportunities

Beta Launch-> feedback -> public launch

1. Scale
2. Exit plan
o Trade, sell
o Go Public
o Continued growth


• Not knowing the product/market fit
• Most startups fail not from product development, but from lack of consumer interest
• Wasting money on premature scaling.
• Renegotiating share of business
• No exit plan


Airblock is the first enjoyable, transformable, crash-able, and rebuild-able drone ever presented by Shenzhen-based robotics startup Makeblock! It’s transformable feature includes many options like it that can be turned into a hovercraft, a car, in general. What gets more interesting is that you can use your programming skills into something interesting and tangible artifacts.
Excited to know what are its features?
It is easy to connect all the modular pieces together
Through programming cool aerial stunts can be done
You can create things according to your imagination
•Versus Mode
You can race with others in this
Smart devices can be used to control
•Indoor Friendly
Bump into walls without making dents
Airblock has lightweight and is adaptable with magnetic parts, that can be assembled and disassembled easily. Its light weighted and engineered foam is soft, strong and durable. Its fans/blades are covered by hexagons. Hexacopter and hovercraft are the two main modes of drone but it can be transmuted into new modes. spec

This programmable drone is not only beneficial for programmers but also for children’s learning and creates their interest towards science and technology and their imagination comes to life.

Steps to activate Airblock drone:
•Read the value of three-axis gyroscope.
•Control aircraft to rotate.
•Control aircraft to move.
•Obtain ultra-sonic value.
•Control hovercraft to rotate.
•Control hovercraft to move.
•Set LED color.
•Set aircraft’s rotation angle.
•An interface for a simple numeric keypad.

The Airblock drone can be controlled through its app or you can use programming language or create new inhibitions in the app using drag –and-drop coding languages. It can be transformed into new modes
//add gif which has different modes


•Control core x 1
•Blade modules x 6
•Spare blades x 6
•Blade shields x 10
•Hovercraft base x 1
•Charger x 1
•Li- battery x 1
•USB cable x 1

Princess of Hope & Sphinx Like Structure 740 Year Old Mountain Near Gwadar, Makuran Coastal Highway!



Princess of Hope & Sphinx Like Structure 740 Year Old Mountain Near Gwadar, Makuran Coastal Highway!

Hingol National Park is located along the Makran coast in southwestern Balochistan Province, southwestern Pakistan. It lies within sections of Lasbela District, Gwadar District, and Awaran District. The Gulf of Oman of the Arabian Sea are to the south.[1]The provincial capital of Karachi is approximately 190 kilometres (120 mi) to the southeast on the coast.

Princess of Hope: The Princess of Hope is a statue, founded in Hingol National Park lies on the Makran coast in Baluchistan and approximately 275 km from Karachi. The name Princess of Hope was given by Hollywood actress Angelina Jolie on her visit to this area acting as the UN Ambassador of Goodwill in 2002.

The Natural Sphinx: Only companion of Princess of Hope is a Sphinx like structure. The Sphinx are mainly associated with Egypt, which were sculpted figures as Egyptian deities. These Sphinx like the Great Sphinx of Giza were constructed on the order of the Pharaohs to depict the pharaoh being the son of God. These have many religious and cultural symbolisms.

 Sphinx, EGYPT

shpinx2Sphinx, Makran-Gawadar


Princess of Hope & Sphinx – Structure Cause: The coast of Makran has muddy hills with very fast winds blowing throughout the year. These fast winds cut through the muddy hills and mountains and can result in a natural rock formation shaped like a standing lady (Princess of Hope) or sphinx. The Natural Sphinx is obviously not as sharply carved as the sphinx in Egypt however this is worth seeing once in a lifetime.

Princess of Hope along Makran Coastal Highway:

Sphinx along Makran Coastal Highway:


13 Muslim Inventions & Discoveries To Modern The World In Islamic Age

Muslim Scientist And Their 1001 Inventions & Discoveries

1~ Coffee

An Arab named Khalid in kaffa in  southern Ethiopia was one day grazing goats and observed that his goats became more energetic and much livelier than before after some time. After further inspection, he found out that this energetic behavior was because of certain berries that his goat grazed. He later boiled those berries to make the first coffee.

The first historical record of the drink was made when beans exported from Ethiopia to Yemen were used by Sufis to stay awake as a sign of religious devotion on special occasions.

By the late 15th century it had arrived in Makkah and Turkey from where it made its way to Venice in 1645. But it wasn’t until the 16th century that coffee beans came to Europe. It was brought to England in 1650 by a Turk named “Pasqua Rosee” who opened the first coffee house in Lombard Street in the City of London.

The Arabic word “qahwa” became the Turkish “kahve” then the Italian “caffé” and then English “coffee”.

2~ Optics

We all know about Ibn-al-Haitham from our primary and secondary school books, as he was a great Muslim mathematician, astronomer and physicist of the 10th century.

The Greeks used to think that light leaves the eye like a laser, but Ibn-al-Haitham was the first person to realize that light enters the eye, rather than leaving it. He proved that humans see objects by light reflecting off of them and entering the eye.

He invented the first pinhole camera after noticing the way light came through a hole in window shutters. The smaller the hole, the better the picture.

The word ‘camera’ as we know today is basically derived from the word Qamara, The same qamara we use for our rooms in Urdu, because he made the pinhole camera in a dark room.


3~ Universitites

A young princess named Fatima Al-Firhi in 859 founded the first degree-granting university in Fez, Morocco.

Fatima and her sister Miriam wanted to expand it that is why they founded an adjacent mosque and together the complex became the “Al-Qarawiyyin Mosque and University”.

Still operating for almost 1,200 years by now, this should also be noted that the center reflects the core belief that the quest for knowledge is close to the heart of Muslims and is the core of the Islamic tradition.

The story of the Al-Firhi sisters continues to inspire young Muslim women around the world. It also stresses the fact that Islam does not restrict women from acquiring knowledge.

4~ Surgery

Abul Qasim Khalaf ibn al-Abbad al-Zahrawi”, a man known in the West as Abulcasis, was the first surgeon in human history.

During the 10th century, he wrote “Al-Tadrif”, his medical encyclopedia which included a treatise called “On Surgery”. This held a staggering collection of knowledge which included his scalpels, bone saws, forceps, fine scissors for eye surgery and many of the 200 instruments he devised.

Those instruments are still in use by modern surgeons today.

All of those illustrations were used in Europe as a medical reference for the next 500 years.

5~ Hospitals

The first Medical Center of its kind, with wards, beds, nurses, etc was the “Ahmad ibn Tulun Hospital” (named for the founder of the Tulunid dynasty). It was founded in 872 in Cairo.

Tulun hospital provided free care for anyone who needed it, a policy based on the Muslim tradition of caring for all who are sick. From Cairo, such hospitals spread around the Muslim world.

All patients received free health care, a Muslim tradition which was institutionalized with the advent of the hospital.

Slightly more basic hospitals had existed prior to this in Baghdad. But it was the Cairo model which would later serve as the template for hospitals all around the globe.

6~ Algebra

Students struggling through math classes may not particularly appreciate this Muslim invention but it is one of the most important contributions of the Muslim Golden Age to the modern world.

The system of numbering in use all round the world is probably Indian and Greek in origin but the style of the numerals is Arabic and first appears in print in the work of the Muslim mathematicians Al-Khwarizmi and Al-Kindi around 825.

The word algebra comes from the name of Al Khwarizmi’s book “Al-jabr”, meaning “completion”.

He even solved the real-world problems such as zakat calculation and inheritance division. A unique aspect of his reasoning for developing algebra was the desire to make calculations mandated by Islamic law easier to complete in a world without calculators and computers.

The work of Muslim mathematician scholars was imported into Europe 300 years later by the Italian mathematician Fibonacci.

7~ Windmill


The windmill was invented in 634 for a Persian caliph. Initially electricity wasn’t made from these windmills instead they were used to grind corn and draw up water for irrigation.

In the vast deserts of Arabia, when the seasonal streams ran dry, the only source of power was the wind which blew steadily from one direction for months. These mills had 6 or 12 sails covered in fabric or palm leaves.

It was 500 years before the first windmill was seen in Europe.

8~ Vaccinations

As even taught in secondary school books, that the technique of inoculation was invented by Jenner and Pasteur is wrong. It was actually the Muslims who first devised the technique, which was later brought to Europe from Turkey by the wife of the English ambassador in 1724.

Children in Turkey were vaccinated with cowpox to fight the deadly smallpox at least 50 years before the West discovered it.

9~ Rocket and Torpedo

Though the Chinese invented saltpeter gunpowder, and used it in their fireworks, it was the Arabs who worked out that it could be purified using potassium nitrate and can later be used for military use as a weapon.

Muslim incendiary devices terrified the Crusaders. By the 15th century they had invented both a rocket, which they called a “self-moving and combusting egg”, and a torpedo, a self-propelled pear-shaped bomb with a spear at the front which impaled itself in enemy ships and then blew up.

10~ Earth Is a Sphere


By the 9th century, many Muslim scholars took it for granted that the Earth was a sphere. Astronomer Ibn Hazm as a proof said that, “the Sun is always vertical to a particular spot on Earth” due to which it must be in sphere shape.

It was 500 years before that realization dawned on Galileo. The calculations of Muslim astronomers were so accurate that in the 9th century they reckoned the Earth’s circumference to be 40, 253.4km – less than 200km out.

11~ Fountain pen

On the demand of sultan of Egypt, the fountain pen was invented in 953. As he demanded a pen which would not stain his hands or clothes and a pen which didn’t needed an inkpot with it, instead it should carry the ink in its body.

Later a fountain pen was designed. It held ink in a reservoir and, as with modern pens, fed ink to the nib by a combination of gravity and capillary action.

12~ Shampoo


Washing and bathing are religious practice and is a requirement for Muslims to pray, which is perhaps why they perfected the recipe for soap which we still use today. Hazrat Saalih (A.S) is known to have invented soap as we know today.

The ancient Egyptians had soap of a kind, as did the Romans who used it more as a pomade. But it was the Arabs who combined vegetable oils with sodium hydroxide and aromatics such as thyme oil.

Shampoo was introduced to England by a Muslim who opened Mahomed’s Indian Vapour Baths on Brighton seafront in 1759 and was appointed Shampooing Surgeon to Kings George IV and William IV.

13~ Parachute

A thousand years before the Wright brothers a Muslim poet, astronomer, musician and engineer named Abbas ibn Firnas was the first person to make real attempts to construct a flying machine and fly.

In 852 he jumped from the minaret of the Grand Mosque in Cordoba using a loose cloak stiffened with wooden struts.  He hoped to glide like a bird. He didn’t. But the cloak slowed his fall, creating what is thought to be the first “parachute”, and leaving him with only minor injuries.

But his dreams of flying couldn’t let him sleep in peace for which, In 875 at the age of 70, having perfected a machine of silk and eagles’ feathers he tried again, jumping from a mountain. This time he designed a winged apparatus, roughly resembling a bird costume. He flew to a significant height and stayed aloft for about ten minutes but crashed on landing, later it was concluded that it happened because he had not given his device a tail so it would stall on landing.

His designs would undoubtedly have been an inspiration for famed Italian artist and inventor Leonardo da Vinci’s hundreds of years later.

Baghdad international airport and a crater on the Moon are named after him.

Muslims have a big contributions in chemistry known as Al-Chemya

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