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This is what water sloshing around inside a ship does. It's one of the worst things that can happen.
Unless the Liparus is a catamaran the moment you open the bow doors its going down.
And seeing this picture when she's carrying a huge giant the world has never seen before, it's easy to see she isn't.
Surely that can convince @Gerard to give it a try.
(Not to be confused with Meteors--fragments of asteroids. Or Meteoroids--those entering the Earth's atmosphere and vaporizing. Or Meteorites: those that don't fully vaporize, and survive the trip to the Earth's surface.)
#Casinoroyale67- part deux.
He's crazy! About science!
Another example of this is the Herald of Free Enterprise disaster on the Belgian coast in 1987 which caused almost 200 fatalities.
The ship left the harbour with its bow-doors open causing it to flood within minutes of departure.
@GoldenGun setting sail with bowdoors open is never a good idea, especially if the ship isn't designed for that. However, following the story we may assume the Liparus is designed to do it's job, hence a balancing system should be in place.
With a (darkly) comic effect of course.
Did MythBusters try this?
As @RichardTheBruce rightly mentions there would be some remains coming through with the chair. However, iirc he's depicted as ending up in the back seat position. The chances of that happening, when that space is taken by an (albeit empty) ejector seat are none. It's quite the mass to replace.
1972 Hamilton Pulsar, worn in Live and Let Die.