By Andrew MacGregor and Nick Kyme | 10 March, 2020 05:17:33We were there.
It was in the early years of the 20th century.
The summer of 1915 saw the start of the Great War.
It was the longest conflict in history.
Britain was a fractured country, and Britain’s leading scientists were split.
In this picture, an artist’s rendering of the space station, launched in 1915.
The United States entered the war, and British science had to grapple with the uncertainty of the conflict.
The war left the British government in turmoil.
The Royal Society had to declare war on itself.
The British government had to negotiate the terms of the peace.
And the American government was still reeling from the war.
British Prime Minister William Gladstone was on a whirlwind tour of Europe.
He was touring the nations most important scientific centres.
He met with leading scientists from across the country, including Sir Isaac Newton.
In the centre of this photo, British cosmologist James Clerk Maxwell, pictured, is surrounded by members of the Royal Society.
The world was in turmoil, and it was the time of a new era in British science.
The Great War ended on the eve of the 1916 European Economic Crisis.
But it didn’t end the war on the basis of scientific evidence.
The scientific debate that had been raging for decades was about to be put to rest.
On August 10, 1916, the last British scientists of the day boarded a submarine for their first voyage to the Antarctic.
They would spend the next six months in the frigid waters of the Ross Sea.
But that wasn’t all.
On that cold August night, a few months after the submarine’s launch, a British ship called the Ticonderoga sank off the Australian coast.
The Ticotoga, a warship carrying a crew of 12, had been in distress for more than two months.
It had been a loss that Britain was determined to avoid.
The Tic-Tac-Toe, an oil tanker, ran aground in the Ross Gulf, and when the crew realised that the crew would be stranded for months, they decided to sail to the southernmost point of the world: the Southern Ocean.
In 1917, the Toc-Toc, a steamer carrying over 100 men, ran into trouble after making a wrong turn in the Gulf of Mexico.
When they tried to set up a beacon, the signal failed.
So the crew had to swim to the other side of the Gulf and set up camp.
The crew of the TOC-TAC-Toes were able to set a beacon on the Gulf, but the crew of this steamer ran into the Tocrat, a ship carrying a large cargo of oil.
When the tanker tried to make a turn back, the crew were unable to set the beacon.
The disaster in the Southern ocean in 1916, which was later known as the Tac-Tol-To, was a tragedy for the British economy.
The oil that was being transported was a critical commodity for the war effort.
British industry was hit hard.
The loss of oil revenues meant that the economy of Britain was in deep trouble.
But for Britain, it was a time of great optimism and the promise of a brighter future.
It wasn’t until 1918 that the Tol-Tocrat finally made it back to Britain.
After a few weeks of hard work and the help of a French navigator, they managed to get to the Southern Gulf and started making repairs to their tanker.
The crew of these ships were the first to reach the Southern continent.
In 1918, the British Royal Navy began to build a submarine base on the island of Lythamsted in Scotland.
The base was to house the submarine HMS Dreadnought, which would provide a key base for the Royal Navy in the Atlantic.
But the ship was never built.
Instead, the Royal Naval College was founded to develop and train young sailors.
In 1924, the Dreadnoughts first flight was made, with the crew making their first ever recorded dive.
It didn’t take long for the new ship to be seen as a symbol of British supremacy.
But its role in the war was much more than a symbol.
It served as the first permanent base for British forces on the Eastern Seaboard.
It also served as a base for a secret military project known as Operation Dynamo.
The project, codenamed Operation Dynamo, was Britain’s response to the German submarine attack in the North Sea.
The Dreadnaught was used as a platform to launch submarines into the sea, and Operation Dynamo was to use this platform to capture the German submarines.
In order to achieve this, a network of underwater cables was laid.
The cables were laid across the North Atlantic, across the Atlantic Ocean, across North America and across the South Pacific.
It all meant that Britain could strike at the German naval bases in the