A century passed
The wreck is the last to be found out of a total of 25 ships sunk at the Battle of Jutland, the largest naval battle of World War I. [Read full story about the shipwreck's discovery]
The enemy fleets met between the coast of Norway and Denmark's Jutland peninsula, which gave the battle its name.
Lots of history
One of the ship's bronze side propellers can be seen in this image from the cameras of a remotely operated underwater vehicle (ROV) exploring the wreck.
A heroic try
The final location of the wreck was unknown for 100 years, until it was discovered on Aug. 24 by a marine survey team from the United Kingdom and Denmark.
The wreck is now lying almost upright on the seabed, in about 130 feet (40 meters) of water, about 50 miles (80 kilometers) off the coast of Denmark.
According to German records, the British submarine fired two torpedoes at the ship, but both shots missed.
The German ship then spotted the submarine's periscope on the surface, and dropped several depth charges to sink it.
This image shows a diver moving onto the submarine wreck, from a "wet bell" suspended from the survey ship Vina.
The wreck of the HMS Warrior, however, is so far untouched by scavengers, and the survey team said it will protect it by keeping the exact location secret.
Safe and secure
This image shows the hatch of the engine room on the HMS Tarpon, still shut but badly damaged.