Relatives of the sailors who battled in the Battle of Jutland have been requested that share their stories to check the century of the biggest maritime skirmish of World War One.
Royal War Museums (IWM) is looking for commitments for a perpetual advanced commemoration, Lives of the First World War.
More than 8,000 men vanished the shore of Jutland, Denmark, in the 36-hour fight which started on 31 May 1916.
Both sides asserted triumph with Germany losing 11 boats and Britain 14.
Be that as it may, the German surface armada neglected to essentially challenge the British again amid the war.
The British Grand Fleet had cruised from Rosyth, Cromarty and Scapa Flow to repulse the German High Seas Fleet battling to break a British barricade.
Skirmish of Jutland truths:
The British lost 14 ships and the Germans lost 11
The British lead was HMS Iron Duke which was under the summon of Admiral Jellicoe
It is likewise the fight which the Queen’s dad – the then Prince Albert, Duke of York – partook in. He was specified in despatches for his activity as a turret officer on board HMS Collingwood
Both sides guaranteed triumph
The war adrift: 1914-18
Television supporter and maritime student of history Dan Snow said: “Jutland is one of the best ocean clashes ever.
“It definitively influenced the result of the First World War and hence the course of the twentieth century.
“It was the apogee of 400 years of maritime fighting which saw war vessels discharge firearms at each other; the last real fight before the approach of air ship changed war adrift for eternity.
“The experience of the men included or the appalling destiny of those mariners caught on bound boats should be recollected.
“Computerized remembrances like Lives of the First World War guarantee that they will be.”