OceanGate was founded in 2009 as a privately owned company to open the oceans using advanced manned submersibles. We have established ourselves as an industry leader in the safe operation of manned submersibles for shallow and deep-water applications. OceanGate has invested significant resources in the research, development and manufacturing of the next generation of manned submersibles for commercial, scientific and military projects.
OceanGate Inc. is a privately held company that provides subsea manned submersible solutions for industry, research and exploration. Our solutions deliver an excellent return on investment in both time and capital resources for:
Since 2009, OceanGate has focused on serving the marine subsea market through manned submersible solutions developed from innovations in engineering, material science and technology from other commercial sectors. The company’s fleet of untethered, self-contained manned submersibles enables teams of experts to collaborate while performing a variety of industrial, research and exploration tasks in harsh and challenging subsea environments.
OceanGate’s team of professionals brings extensive training in multiple disciplines from marine engineering to oceanography, along with a track record of safe, successful expeditions and coordination services in locations around the globe.
OceanGate has made a significant investment in the research, development and manufacturing of the next generation of submersibles for the evolving exploration, commercial and scientific markets. In 2018, OceanGate launched Titan, a 4,000-meter capable submersible, to provide access to more than 50 percent of the ocean.
Titan is the world’s only 5-person submersible capable of reaching 4,000 meters. Through innovative engineering and advancements in technology, Titan is ideally situated to address the unique challenges of deep-water operations. Titan is scheduled to make its expedition debut during the 2019 Titanic Survey Expedition where it will be used in a series of dives over the course of six weeks to directly observe the historic site for the first time since 2005.