Modernization of five battleships
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Modernization of five battleships hearing before the Committee on Naval Affairs, United States Senate, Seventy-sixth Congress, first session, on H.R. 6065, an act to authorize major overhauls for certain naval vessels, and for other purposes. July 5, 1939. by United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Naval Affairs

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Published by U.S. Govt. Print. Off. in Washingto .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • United States. Navy.,
  • Warships.

Book details:

Classifications
LC ClassificationsKF26 .N3 1939l
The Physical Object
Paginationii, 3 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6392187M
LC Control Number39024534
OCLC/WorldCa8152401

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Between the s and s, the Imperial Japanese Navy (IJN) built a series of battleships as it expanded its fleet. Previously, the Empire of Japan had acquired a few ironclad warships from foreign builders, although it had adopted the Jeune Ecole naval doctrine which emphasized cheap torpedo boats and commerce raiding to offset expensive, heavily armored : The thickness of the belt armor. Author by: Wayne Scarpaci Languange: en Publisher by: Nimble Books Format Available: PDF, ePub, Mobi Total Read: 28 Total Download: File Size: 50,6 Mb Description: This book presents an overview of proposed conversions of the Iowa class battleships and Alaska class large cruisers from to This book covers 16 conversions, with line drawings and full . The Iowa class was a class of six fast battleships ordered by the United States Navy in and They were initially intended to intercept fast capital ships such as the Japanese Kongō class while also being capable of serving in a traditional battle line alongside slower battleships and act as its "fast wing". The Iowa class was designed to meet the Second London Naval Operators: United States Navy.   Herewith, my list of history's five most iconic battleships, in ascending order: Bismarck. The German Navy's Bismarck lived a short .

The five Kaiser Friedrich III-class ships set the standard for later German pre-dreadnought battleships: they carried smaller main guns than their foreign contemporaries, but a heavier secondary was in accordance with the "hail of fire" theory, which emphasized smaller, rapid firing guns over larger and slower guns. The ships of the class were also the first Displacement: Ship displacement at full combat load. Congress directed the reactivation and modernization of the first Iowa-class battleship in the summer of This ship, USS New Jersey (BB 62), was commissioned for the third time on December Prior to 17 July US battleships were designated "Battleship X", abbreviated "B-X" in this list, i.e. Michigan was "Battleship 27" or "B". On 17 July new designations were implemented; the battleships were redesignated "BB-X", keeping their original numbers, i.e. Michigan became "BB 27". The earliest US dreadnoughts lagged behind contemporary European designs in . Jun 2, - The USS Arizona after her modernization during the s. Jun 2, - The USS Arizona after her modernization during the s. the ship was the second and last of the Pennsylvania class of "super-dreadnought" battleships. (they removed the secondary battery of five and refitted with her anti aircraft guns). USS Idaho.

  Maryland was one of the “Big Five” of the last five standard type battleships completed by the United States. These ships displaced s tons and . Books shelved as battleship-history: Battleship by Peter Padfield, USS New Mexico (BB): The Queen's Story In The Words Of Her Men by John C. Driscoll. Displac long tons (73, t) at full load, the completed battleships were the heaviest ever constructed. The class carried the largest naval artillery ever fitted to a warship, nine millimetre ( in) naval guns, each capable of firing 1, kg (3, lb) shells over 42 km (26 mi).. Due to the threat of American submarines and aircraft carriers, both Yamato and Musashi Length: m ( ft 11 in) (waterline), m . This is a truly unique volume that provides not only new proposed conversion information, but a look at the ongoing US Navy modernization and experimentation projects of the early postwar/cold war era. This book is a must for those who have an interest in battleships in general and the Iowa class in particular.