In the documentary, Bruce Ismay seems to name the first ship "Olympic" at random, though he actually had a real reason for naming the first of the two ships that name. Ismay's father had planned for a ship named "Olympic" to be built before he had died, and the order for that ship was never fulfilled. Ismay chose "Olympic" as the name for the new class of liners in honor of his father's wish.
Would you look at her, Alfie? Titanic's... magnificent! We really built all this?
Alfie Cunningham: You, me, and one or two more. She didn't build herself, that's for sure.
Liam Flaherty: Well, isn't she grand? Solid, like she's always been here.
Alfie Cunningham: And always will be.
Alfie Cunningham: Maybe she's too ...
As the actor playing Lord Pirrie is reviewing the Titanic's blueprints in the conference room (in the scene tiled "January, 1910) for Bruce Ismay and Alexander Carlisle, when discussing accommodations for the First Class Passengers he mentions "39 private suites" , each having its own bathroom.
In reality, according to deck plans, forty-three deluxe "Parlor Suites" on the RMS Titanic had their own private built in bathrooms; the remainder of the Titanic's First Class cabins did not have their own built-in bathrooms and so the majority of First Class Passengers shared communal public bathrooms for bathing, use of toilet facilities, etc.
An edited 43 minute version of the documentary aired on the US Discovery Channel in 2005.