This is the old problem of proving a negative, but there is no evidence for a known group photo showing all of the Titanic's deck officers. Given the large number of Titanic books, sites and "enthusiasts", it seems highly improbable that such a photo would not have appeared somewhere online.
Further, one officer only joined the Titanic shortly before she sailed; while this does not make it impossible for a photo to have been taken before departure, the time frame was limited.
The Life and Mystery of William Murdoch, a website dedicated to the aforementioned First Officer of the Titanic, asserts
Although you may find photographs labelled "Titanic's Officers" the
fact is that there is no known group photograph of Titanic's officer's
prior to or during her fateful voyage.
The photo with the most Titanic deck officers in it would appear to be one that was taken of the four surviving officers. The colorized photo below was made possible
thanks to Board of Trade applications and certificates recently
released to the public by The National Maritime Museum
we can discover the height, eye colour, skin colour and any
'percularities' (such as tattoos) that each officer wrote in their
"Titanic's surviving officers, from left: Fifth
Officer Lowe, Third Officer Pitman (seated),
Second Officer Lightoller and Fourth
Officer Boxhall." Text & Image source
The 'original', larger, black and white photo can be seen here. For completion, the deck officers not in the photo above who went down with the Titanic were Captain Edward Smith, Chief Officer Henry Wilde, First Officer William Murdoch and Sixth Officer James Moody. Thus, in the OP's photo, only Smith, Murdoch and the purser Hugh McElroy were on the Titanic.
There is also this photo below, supposedly the last showing Captain Smith (I say supposedly because the source is unclear).
Note that the purser and doctor do not count as 'deck officers'. Image source
An article in the Irish Post relates how David Blair, who was supposed to sail on the Titanic as Second Officer, was reassigned when Henry Tingle Wilde was brought on board as Chief Officer. Tingle only boarded the Titanic at 6am on the 10th of April, six hours before she sailed. Captain Smith and his officers may well have felt that they had better things to do than pose for photos on the morning of the departure of what was then the world's largest ship.