US oceanographer Robert Ballard, who discovered the wreck in 1985, tells UTV's Rita Fitzgerald an underwater museum should be created.
The site in the North Atlantic now enjoys new Unesco protection, and Dr Ballard says internet technology could relay live images to audiences all over the world.
Dr Ballard was speaking about preserving the wreck and making it available to all during a lecture delivered at Titanic Belfast.
"My vision is to turn the Titanic into a museum, accessible by internet," he said.
He also advocated painting the hull with preservative to prevent corrosion and hold the ship together. Sediment is protecting the bow and he is against excavating it.
Dr Ballard recalled the moment when the team found debris from the wreck on 1 September 1985.
"We were screaming and yelling and just celebrating," he said.
He said the image that struck him the most was what they saw where the bodies landed and the empty shoes.
"We were professionals going after this and suddenly the human beings in this surfaced and we realised the ground spoke, the Titanic spoke, and we heard it loud and clear."
"Hundreds of bodies rained down, a showering of bodies," he said.
"We realised it was totally inappropriate to be celebrating."