With manual TMA you can also use the periscope to get an better idea of the target angle.
U.S. Navy, Los Angeles-class fast-attack submarines assigned to Commander, Submarine Squadron 15 (CSS-15), transit Apra Harbor, moor pierside and depart Naval Base Guam during operations in 2020. CSS-15 currently consists of four Los Angeles-class fast-attack submarines: USS Key West, SSN 722 — USS Oklahoma City, SSN 723 — USS Topeka, SSN 754 — USS Asheville, SSN 758.
Film Credits: U.S. Navy Video by Mass Communication Specialist 2nd Class Kelsey J. Hockenberger and Mass Communication Specialist 1st Class Jordyn Diomede, Commander Submarine Squadron 15
The U.S. Pacific Fleet has reported that Virginia-class fast-attack submarine USS Missouri (SSN 780) departs Pearl Harbor Naval Shipyard after completing a …
US MILITARY TECHNOLOGY – The Los Angeles–class nucIear-attack submarines were the most successful American submarines of the Cold-Battle. The United States built sixty-two Los Angeles–class subs, more than any class except for the Gato class of World-War II. Fast, powerful and heavily armed, the submarines are slowly being replaced by Virginia-class attack boats.
The Los Angeles–class submarines, also known as the 688 class, were first designed in the early 1970s. The first ship, Los Angeles (SSN-688), was laid down in 1976. The submarines were produced at a ColdWar pace, with production averaging three to five submarines annually, significantly higher than the current pace of two Virginia-class submarines produced annually. The Navy sustained this rate of production until 1992. Over the twenty years the class was produced, various systems, including propulsion, bow and towed sonar, and even hull material were upgraded to reflect the latest technology.
For years at a time, man and woman of the US Navy’s “Silent Service” live on board the world’s most advanced boats…fast-attack nuclear submarines! In this video, I take you on a personal tour of the fast-attack submarine USS Columbia (SSN-771) known as the “Last Slider”. Time is money on these warships so we had to film in just one take! Special Thanks to the men of the USS Columbia!
This work, Touring USS Columbia (SSN 771), by PO2 Johans Chavarro, was provided and approved by the U.S. Department of Defense.
The first 1,000 people to sign up to Skillshare will get their first 2 months for free:
Which are the best submarines in the world? Which are the most powerful submarines in the world? The stealthy and deadly attack submarine- every seaman’s worst nightmare since World War I.
These are the weapons navies fear the most, and despite investing billions of dollars into locating, tracking, and targeting these underwater assassins, the navies of the world are still largely at the mercy of these silent machines. Hello and welcome to another episode of The Infographics Show- today we’re taking a look at the top ten underwater machines in Top Ten Attack Submarines in the World.
SUBSCRIBE TO US -►
WEBSITE (SUGGEST A TOPIC):
Sources for this episode:
Fast-attack submarine USS Olympia (SSN-717) fires a Harpoon anti-ship cruise missile during a sinking exercise (SINKEX) as part of the Rim of the Pacific (RIMPAC) exercise, July 12.
Submarine Torpedo Attack Training (plus a separate UGM-84 Harpoon missile launched during the same “RIMPAC” training exercise to Sink Ship).
This remarkable video contains two pieces of footage from same “RIMPAC” event—taken from inside a United States Navy Los Angeles-class fast attack sub, and from the air—details the preparation, loading, and launch of an anti-ship missile, and also shows a conventional torpedo striking the training target/decommissioned navy vessel.
Official release: PACIFIC OCEAN (July 12, 2018) Sailors assigned to Los Angeles-class fast-attack submarine USS Olympia (SSN 717) prepare to launch a UGM-84 Harpoon missile during the Rim of the Pacific (RIMPAC) training exercise to sink the decommissioned ex-USS Racine (LST-1191) July 12 off the coast of Hawaii. Twenty-five nations, 46 ships, five submarines, about 200 aircraft, and 25,000 personnel are participating in RIMPAC from June 27 – Aug. 2 in and around the Hawaiian Islands and Southern California. The world’s largest international maritime exercise, RIMPAC provides a unique training opportunity while fostering and sustaining cooperative relationships among participants critical to ensuring the safety of sea lanes and security of the world’s oceans. RIMPAC 2018 is the 26th exercise in the series that began in 1971.
Credit: Petty Officer 2nd Class Michael Lee, USN.
And thank you for visiting the Ultimate Military Channel.
The Virginia class, also known as the SSN-774 class, is a class of nuclear-powered fast attack submarines in service with the United States Navy.
Subscribe Now – ⚔️ ⚔️
Virginia-class #Submarines are designed for a broad spectrum of open-ocean and littoral missions. They were conceived as a less expensive alternative to the Seawolf-class attack submarines, designed during the Cold War era. They are replacing older Los Angeles-class submarines, many of which have already been decommissioned. Virginia-class submarines will be acquired through 2043, and are expected to remain in service past 2060. Based on recent updates to the designs, some of the Virginia-class submarines are expected to still be in service in 2070.
Type: Nuclear attack submarine
Operators: United States #Navy
Preceded by: Seawolf class
Cost: $2.688 billion per unit (FY2016)
In commission: 2004–present
General Dynamics Electric Boat
Newport News Shipbuilding
Length: 114.91 m
Beam: 10.36 m
Displacement: 7,900 t
40 weapons, special operations forces, unmanned undersea vehicles, Advanced SEAL Delivery System (ASDS)
The S9G nuclear reactor delivering 40,000 shaft horse power. Nuclear core life estimated at 33 years.
greater than 240 m, allegedly around 490 m.
Complement: 135 (15:120)
Greater than 46 km/h allegedly up to 65 km/h
Only limited by food and maintenance requirements.
about US$1.65 billion each (based on FY95 dollars, 30-boat class and two boat/year build-rate)
US$1.5 billion (in 1994 prices), US$2.6 billion (in 2012 prices)
Annual operating cost: $50 million per unit
Crew: 120 enlisted and 14 officers
12 × VLS (Tomahawk BGM-109) tubes
4 × 533 mm torpedo tubes (Mk-48 torpedo)
37 × torpedoes & missiles (torpedo room)
VPM module (28 Tomahawk BGM-109)
12 × VLS (Tomahawk BGM-109) tubes
4 × 533 mm torpedo tubes (Mk-48 torpedo)
65 × torpedoes & missiles
Decoys: Acoustic Device Countermeasure Mk 3/4
We are sure, that all the fans of #MilitaryWeapons will find here something related to their interests.
Remember that these are not toys 🙂
Our Social Media:
Navy || Military Weapons
“Arctic Expedition – Martin Baekkevold” belongs to and was used under license for the company Scalelab
World Most Feared Super Submarine in U.S, Navy – The Virginia Class attack submarine is the U.S. Navy’s newest undersea warfare platform and incorporates the latest in stealth, intelligence gathering and weapons systems technology. Attack submarines are designed to seek and destroy enemy submarines and surface ships; project power ashore with Tomahawk cruise missiles and Special Operation Forces; carry out Intelligence, Surveillance, and Reconnaissance (ISR) missions; support battle group operations; and engage in mine warfare.
The Virginia class wa not the first new design to come into service after the Cold War. The Seawolf class was originally intended to succeed the Los Angeles class, but production was canceled after only three submarines were produced. This restriction occurred due to budgeting restraints at the end of the Cold War, and the final submarine was manufactured in 1995. At a cost of $3 billion per unit, the Seawolf class was the most expensive SSN submarine. The Virginia class was put into production in full swing due to being smaller and carrying more manageable costs than the Seawolf.
The Navy is now building the next-generation attack submarine, the Virginia (SSN 774) class. The Virginia class has several innovations that significantly enhance its warfighting capabilities with an emphasis on littoral operations. Virginia class SSNs have a fly-by-wire ship control system that provides improved shallow-water ship handling. The class has special features to support special operation forces including a reconfigurable torpedo room which can accommodate a large number of special operation forces and all their equipment for prolonged deployments and future off-board payloads.
The class also has a large lock-in/lock-out chamber for divers. In Virginia-class SSNs, traditional periscopes have been supplanted by two photonics masts that host visible and infrared digital cameras atop telescoping arms. With the removal of the barrel periscopes, the ship’s control room has been moved down one deck and away from the hull’s curvature, affording it more room and an improved layout that provides the commanding officer with enhanced situational awareness. Additionally, through the extensive use of modular construction, open architecture, and commercial off-the-shelf components, the Virginia class is designed to remain state of the practice for its entire operational life through the rapid introduction of new systems and payloads.
As part of the Virginia-class’ third, or Block III, contract, the Navy redesigned approximately 20 percent of the ship to reduce their acquisition costs. Most of the changes are found in the bow where the traditional, air-backed sonar sphere has been replaced with a water-backed Large Aperture Bow (LAB) array which reduces acquisition and life-cycle costs while providing enhanced passive detection capabilities. The new bow also replaces the 12 individual Vertical Launch System (VLS) tubes with two 87-inch Virginia Payload Tubes (VPTs), each capable of launching six Tomahawk cruise missiles. The VPTs simplify construction, reduce acquisition costs, and provide for more payload flexibility than the smaller VLS tubes due to their added volume.
United States Navy (USN).
Virginia-class Nuclear-powered fast attack Submarine: USS TEXAS (SSN 775),
Namesake: State of Texas,
Commissioned: 2006, Builder: Newport News Shipbuilding,