More Ocean dub misinformation. It's possible I've talked about some of this already, I can't be bothered to go back and read all 6 pages so far:
1. "The Ocean actors were told to imitate the Funi cast when the Westwood dub started up."
This is utter horseshit, and easily disproved by just... Taking a second to actually watch some Westwood dub stuff... -_-
2. "The Ocean Dub" itself is somewhat a misnomer, but quite a minor one in a lot of ways... The first Canadian dubbing was the BLT dub, which was DB 1-13, DB movie 1, and the unreleased "Vendar dub" of DBZ movie 1 (which featured Ian Corlett's first time playing Goku). Ocean had zero involvement in this dub. Funimation worked with Josanne B Lovick Productions (apparently later known as BLT?... Though info I've seen suggests BLT was a company also run by Josanne B Lovick, but which only handled video production, so stuff like the censorship, the OP/ED visuals, etc.), and distributed BLT DB through SeaGull Entertainment. Next, when they worked with Saban, they only used Ocean's recording studio (replacing the Dick & Rogers studio used previously), and handled most of the paperwork themselves and/or with Saban. As the Saban dub continued on, they realised it would be easier if they had Ocean act as a local producer, handling the union paperwork and such. The details of this deal later allowed Ocean to produce their own dubs, initially using their production arm, Westwood Media, though later (for Kai), after Westwood became defunct, it was produced at Ocean.
3. "The reason for Funi dropping Ocean was because they couldn't afford them anymore..."
I really don't think this is true. It sounds like the initial plan for "Season 3" of Z was to continue using Ocean, but Barry Watson didn't like to fly out to Canada, and Chris Sabat (who, at the time, was a producer mainly) suggested they could cut costs by figuring out a way to do it in-house. The two of them managed to convince Gen Fukunaga to let them try doing it locally instead, and they decided it worked well enough to go ahead with this method. Was this cost-saving strictly-speaking an essential thing? No, almost certainly not. But, the reality of this kind of production is they're always looking for ways to save money. Ocean themselves are guilty of this, in the Saban days being just as guilty as Funimation of not paying the actors for screams, and later, in 2003, when union rules changes would have made Ocean have to pay their actors a bit more, they moved production of Dragon Ball GT to Calgary (where it stayed for DB).
Additionally, Peter Kelamis's comments on this suggest the money savings from dropping Ocean can't have been that enormous, realistically; the actors were paid about a dollar or two per line (with screams not counting as lines until after the Saban dub was finished).
4. "Ocean weren't involved with Funi's dub AT ALL after the Saban dub finished."
This is definitely false. Terry Klassen was still scripting for Funi as late as GT, and Ocean still distributed Dragon Ball to Canada. In fact, starting from when the Garlic Jr. saga began airing, Ocean began making their own edits of each episode too (including all previously-aired episodes; from Garlic Jr. onwards, all reairings used the Ocean edits). No one seems to know why this happened, but Ocean's edits were slightly better than Funi's in general, using alternate lines in places Funi's sometimes failed to (Funi's TV dub: "Don't piss off the dragon god of love!" I forget what the alternate line was, but a TV-save alternate was indeed recorded, which was used by Ocean for their edit). This TV edit was also the debut of the Anitunes "Dragon Ball Z" opening theme
5. "The Westwood dub was scored by Tom Keenlyside, John Mitchell, and David Iris, who mostly reused their own work from Mega Man."
This is a fundamental misunderstanding of how Anitunes works on shows. They are sent a few episodes of a show, they score it, then the company they were hired by uses pieces of this score to assemble the score of future episodes (a bit like how Kikuchi would score a Dragon Ball Z movie, then Toei would reuse those cues throughout the series). They actually didn't do an original score for any DBZ episodes until fairly late in the game (around the time of the Fusion saga), so for the most part, how the Westwood episodes were scored is that Ocean's editors would use their library music (basically all of which was composed by Anitunes), and use whatever tracks they thought would fit a moment. Often this was done in quite a hurry, so the score could often be a bit bland and repetitive; in particular, a lot of the Cell arc had some really weird, sometimes quite unfitting placements. By the time the Great Saiyaman saga begins, though, things had settled into a better rhythm. It also helped that around this time, Anitunes did a session of scoring for Monster Rancher, so its music was also added to the Dragon Ball Z music library.
And, of course, when Ocean came to dub OG Dragon Ball, there were a few insert songs they either didn't think they had the license for, or they knew an insert song went there but were missing a usable copy of it, so for some of these insert songs, they used their library music, which many people recognised as the Westwood DBZ score.
The only oddity here is that it seems Anitunes were sent the opening visuals that were used for the Saban dub, and asked to create a new opening theme over that for the Ocean edits of the Funi episodes of DBZ that aired on YTV. This opening was then used on the Westwood dub, though the UK airings sloppily replaced some shots of the visuals ("sloppily" because the new shots don't match the SFX, grunts, etc. in the song).
6. "Ocean Kai doesn't exist" or "Ocean Kai can't ever be released", or any other such thing.
All 98 episodes exist in a form that could have been aired at any time in the past 7-10 years, but Funimation pulled some strings to ensure Kix UK weren't offered Ocean's dub, and unfortunately, Canadian outlets just aren't very interested in airing anime, so even though Ocean Kai is still shopped around to this day, it's simply failed to find an outlet so far. There's no reason to believe it will never come out, though similarly, there's no reason to believe it will come out any time soon.
7. "Ocean Kai aired once in South Korea!"
No, it didn't. Ocean Kai has never been commercially exploited to this day. The way certain people were talking about it closer to the time, it sounds like there was a deal lined up when production began, but it sounds like it fell through for some reason.
The only audio or video that has ever publicly surfaced of Ocean Kai is this tiny snippet of the ending of the opening from the dub's online editing supervisor's demo reel
Dragon Ball is a goofy kids cartoon from a long time ago. You take it too seriously at your own peril.
Debate the plot, characters, adaptations, dubs, etc., criticise the home video, but never lose sight of the fact that it's all just entertainment. You're supposed to enjoy it. If you're not enjoying it, just walk away.