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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Mer 19 Sep 2012 - 14:08

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HiRes




A Predator C Avenger and compatible ordinance are placed on display for Chief of Naval Operations (CNO) Adm. Jonathan Greenert to get a closer look at the new class of unmanned aerial vehicle. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 1st Class Peter D. Lawlor/Released)

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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Mer 19 Sep 2012 - 20:55

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US Navy Seek to Arm Firescouts with Guided Rockets
Posted by News Desk
September 19, 2012 at 06:06
The US Navy plans to integrate the newly fielded Advanced Precision Kill Weapon System (APKWS) rocket onto the MQ-8B Firescout unmanned helicopter. The US Navy recently awarded a contract for such integration to the weapon developer BAE Systems. The weapon is currently fielded with US Marine Corps AH-1W and UH-1Y manned helicopters and has been used in combat in Afghanistan. The Firescout will become the first unmanned platform to use the laser guided rocket, expanding the operational flexibility and self sufficiency of combat units.

The system is being integrated onto the Fire Scout in response to an urgent operational need and is being prepared for rapid deployment. BAE Systems will support this rapid APKWS integration by performing system analyses and modeling based on its high fidelity, integrated flight simulator.

“This expansion onto unmanned aircraft is the next exciting step after demonstrating performance on both rotary and fixed-wing manned aircraft,” said Roy Rumbaugh, APKWS program manager at BAE Systems.

http://defense-update.com/20120919_firescout_weaponized.html

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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Jeu 20 Sep 2012 - 12:52


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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Jeu 20 Sep 2012 - 16:33

....

Citation :
Vigor Industrial introduces its new Offshore Patrol Cutter with Ulstein X-BOW



In response to the U.S. Coast Guard's demanding Offshore Patrol Cutter requirements, Vigor Industrial looked beyond the conventional. With the Ulstein X-BOW®, the Vigor OPC delivers unmatched seakeeping and endurance.

Vigor OPC features the innovative Ulstein X-BOW® design. The X-BOW® made its debut in 2006, and more than 40 vessels are now in-service worldwide. On a daily basis, they prove the design’s reliability and superior seakeeping in real-world operations, under the most difficult conditions.

Compared to bulbous bows, the Ulstein X-BOW ® delivers:
• Lower pitch and heave accelerations
• Higher transit speeds in both calm waters and heavy seas
• Reduced slamming, vibration, spray and noise

These qualities make Vigor OPC more capable of performing when most needed. In high seas it is faster and more comfortable for the crew and more stable for helicopter and small boat operations.







(Video: Vigor Industrial)







Superior Seakeeping

VIGOR OPC's seakeeping improves offshore mission effectiveness through higher sustained speed, expanded operating envelopes for boats and helicopters, greater endurance and reduced crew fatigue.

» Seakeeping performance of the patented Ulstein X-Bow is quantified through extensive model tests and validated in the actual performance of nearly 40 offshore vessels.
» Higher transit speeds in moderate to heavy seas compared to conventional bulbous bows (19% faster) puts VIGOR OPC on the scene sooner.
» Objective-level endurance maximizes time on scene.
» Lower pitch and heave accelerations due to the X-Bow expand operability.
» Reduced roll due to 54 foot beam (same as National Security Cutters) further expands operability.
» Reduced slamming, vibration and noise maximize crew effectiveness and reduce structural fatigue.








(Picture: Vigor Industrial)







An Innovative And Affordable Solution

VIGOR OPC is inherently producible and affordable.

» Simple hull curvature throughout reduces fabrication cost.
» At 328 feet, VIGOR OPC minimizes the need for shore infrastructure improvements.
» Larger internal volume eases constructions and maintenance.
» All accommodations are above the main deck.
» Upgrading a commercial vessel design to meet the Coast Guard's technical requirements is the affordable alternative to a conventional corvette or frigate.









(Picture: Vigor Industrial)







Reduced Operational And Lifecycle Costs

VIGOR OPC's lower lifecycle cost is attained through early design decisions that target the largest operating cost drivers.

» Hull for provides for 7-16% reduced fuel consumption compared to conventional bulbous bow.
» Maintenance intensive weather decks are minimized and far removed from corrosive seawater.
» Davits and deck equipment are protected from the weather for reduced maintenance.

www.navyrecognition.com

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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Sam 22 Sep 2012 - 17:14

URGENT ! Arrow Arrow Arrow

cerémonie de reception du LCS Fort Worth :
Citation :


Help U.S. Navy welcome USS Fort Worth (LCS 3) to the fleet TODAY at 11:00 AM ET. Tune in at:

http://www.livestream.com/USNavy


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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Lun 24 Sep 2012 - 13:48

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Navy orders 11 Boeing sub-hunters

WASHINGTON, Sept. 22 (UPI) -- The U.S. Department of Defense said it has ordered 11 new jets from Boeing Co. at a cost of $1.9 billion.

The contract is an extension of a previous contract, which produced 13 P-8A jets for the U.S. Navy that are designed to search for submarines, The Wall Street Journal reported Saturday.

The Navy has already said the contract is likely to extend to a total of 117 P-8A jets which would replace its aging fleet of P-3 Orion propeller planes.

The P-8A is a single-aisle jet that is a modified 737-800 jet, the Journal reported.
www.upi.com

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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Lun 24 Sep 2012 - 15:26

USS Fort Worth (LCS 3) Commissioning

Citation :

Built by a Lockheed Martin led team, the United States' third Littoral Combat Ship, Fort Worth, sits docked at Galveston’s Pier 21 as it waits for its commissioning on Sept. 22, 2012.

Citation :

Texans rolled out the red carpet for Fort Worth (LCS 3) and its crew as thousands crowded Pier 21 in Galveston to get a look at the Navy’s newest surface combatant prior to its commissioning on Saturday, Sept. 22, 2012.


Citation :
Members of Fort Worth’s crew listened intently as their ship’s sponsor, Congresswoman Kay Granger, talks to them prior to the ship's commissioning.

Citation :

According to U.S. Navy estimates, more than 1,000 people toured Fort Worth (LCS 3) ahead of the ship's commissioning, including the ship’s sponsor Congresswoman Kay Granger. Fort Worth Commander Randy Blankenship provide the Congresswoman with her tour, including a close up view of the ship’s high-tech bridge.


Citation :

LCS is a new class of surface combatant ship designed to defeat growing threats close to shore. Its modular design allows the ship to swap out different modules, such as the Remote Mine-Hunting Vehicle, depending on the mission, such as mine, anti-submarine and surface warfare.



Citation :

The crowd gathers for the USS Fort Worth (LCS 3) commissioning in Galveston, Texas, on Sept. 22, 2012.


Citation :
With its commissioning, USS Fort Worth joins the nation’s first LCS, USS Freedom, in the U.S. fleet. Fort Worth is headed to its homeport in San Diego, Calif., following commissioning.

Citation :

A crew member presents a ceremonial spyglass as part of the USS Fort Worth (LCS 3) commissioning ceremony on Sept. 22, 2012. Said Fort Worth Blue Crew Commander Randy Blankenship during his commissioning remarks: “This ship carries the name of Fort Worth with great pride. She will serve the Navy and the nation for years to come and carry the greatest sailors in the world. This ship will protect her crew and bring them home safely.”


Citation :
Orders are given to man the ship and "bring her to life!" during the USS Fort Worth (LCS 3) commissioning on Sept. 22, 2012.


Citation :

The USS Fort Worth (LCS 3) crew man the ship during its commissioning ceremony on Sept. 22, 2012.


Citation :
USS Fort Worth became the U.S. Navy’s third Littoral Combat Ship and newest surface combatant with its commissioning on Sept. 22, 2012, in Galveston, Texas.



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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Lun 1 Oct 2012 - 13:57

Citation :
F-35B Aircraft Test Flight with AIM-9X Sidewinder

PATUXENT RIVER, Md. | U.S. Navy test pilot Lt. Christopher Tabert flew F-35B aircraft BF-3 with inert AIM-9X Sidewinder missiles Sept. 19 over the Atlantic Test Ranges.

The test flight evaluated airplane structural loads and flying qualities during maneuvering flight. The F-35B is the variant of the Joint Strike Fighter designed for use by U.S. Marine Corps, as well as F-35 international partners in the United Kingdom and Italy.

The F-35B is capable of short take-offs and vertical landings to enable air power projection from amphibious ships, ski-jump aircraft carriers and expeditionary airfields.

The F-35B is undergoing test and evaluation at NAS Patuxent River, Md., prior to delivery to the fleet.

Pictures of the flight can be viewed at http://goo.gl/tQUaA.

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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Mer 3 Oct 2012 - 11:33

Citation :
Austal launches USNS Choctaw County Joint High Speed Vessel (JHSV 2)



On October 1, 2012, Austal USA successfully completed the launch process of the second Joint High Speed Vessel (JHSV), the recently christened USNS Choctaw County (JHSV 2). This 103-metre high-speed catamaran represents the US Department of Defense’s next generation multi-use platform. It is part of a 10-ship program potentially worth over US$1.6 billion.

Brian Leathers, Austal USA Interim President and Chief Financial Officer commented: “This is the ship’s first voyage, one of many in its future. Austal designed this ship to serve as a rapid transit workhorse for our military to assist in humanitarian efforts and to transport troops and their equipment from port to port. It is due to the important role that it will play in intra-theatre deployment / transportation that the Austal JHSV team takes such pride in our part in facilitating the success of the JHSV program.”










USNS Choctaw County (JHSV 2), Spearhead class Joint High Speed Vessel
(Picture: Austal)








The launch of USNS Choctaw County was conducted in a multi-step process as follows:

1. On Sunday, September 30, Goldhofer self-propelled modular transporters (SPMTs) lifted the entire 1,600-metric-ton ship almost three feet (0.9m) in the air and moved the JHSV approximately 400 feet (120m) onto a moored deck barge adjacent to the assembly bay.
2. The deck barge with USNS Choctaw County onboard was towed a half mile down river to BAE Systems’ Southeast Shipyard, Mobile.
3. The vessel was transferred to the Drydock Alabama, BAE’s floating dry dock.
4. October 1, the floating dry dock was submerged and USNS Choctaw County entered the water for the first time.
5. USNS Choctaw County was taken from the drydock and towed back up river to Austal USA’s facility, where it will undergo final outfitting and activation before sea trials and delivery to the Navy.

This process was initially used during the launch event for the Independence-variant Littoral Combat Ship Coronado (LCS 4) in January 2012. A major improvement in safety and efficiency, the new roll-out method has reduced the time of the transfer process, and serves as a capstone in Austal’s effort to reduce cost and time required in future JHSV and LCS deliveries.








USNS Choctaw County (JHSV 2), Spearhead class Joint High Speed Vessel
(Picture: Austal)






BAE Systems Southeast Shipyard’s Director and General Manager, Vic Rhoades said: “The opportunity to team with the professional men and women of Austal to successfully launch USNS Choctaw County (JHSV 2) is a positive step for both organizations. By working together we can take advantage of the synergies of both shipyards by providing the knowledge and experience from our individual areas of expertise that will grow our respective businesses and allow us to provide quality products at competitive prices to our customers.”

Regarding the partnership between Austal and Berard Transportation, Braedon Berard COO commented: “Berard's goal from the beginning has and always will be to assist the Austal team in safely and efficiently launching the JHSV, utilizing the most technologically advanced equipment and experienced personnel in the nation. We feel that helping Austal, and in return the United States Navy, is an honor that deserves our utmost effort and we look forward to future endeavors”.

Austal USA is a full-service shipyard offering design, construction and high-speed vessel service and repair. As Austal USA continues to expand its service and repair capabilities, the company is well positioned for new business with engineering, test and trials capabilities, and a new waterfront facility all co-located on the Mobile Bay waterfront.

Austal is currently under contract with the US Navy to build nine 103-meter JHSVs under a 10-ship, $1.6 billion contract and five 127-meter Independence-variant Littoral Combat Ship (LCS) class vessels, four of which are a part of a 10-ship, $3.5 billion contract.

For the LCS and JHSV programs, Austal, as prime contractor, is teamed with General Dynamics Advanced Information Systems, a business unit of General Dynamics. As the ship systems integrator, General Dynamics is responsible for the design, integration and testing of the ship’s electronic systems including the combat system, networks, and seaframe control. General Dynamics’ proven open architecture approach allows for affordable and efficient capability growth as technologies develop.

These two contracts will require Austal to increase its Mobile, Alabama workforce to approximately 4,000 employees in order to fulfill the contract requirements. “With almost ten per cent of these workers expected to reside in the neighboring states of Florida and Mississippi,” said Leathers, “we are proud that Austal is an engine of regional growth for the Gulf.”
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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Jeu 4 Oct 2012 - 13:04

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Navy's Newest, LHA-6, A Dead End For Amphibious Ships?

The Chief of Naval Operations himself, Adm. Jonathan Greenert, has said that getting more amphibs in the fleet is his "biggest shipbuilding concern." But the Navy is only building two vessels to the LHA-6 blueprint, America itself and LHA-7 Tripoli, for which shipbuilder Huntington-Ingalls recently received a fixed-price contract. Subsequent LHAs will revert to a more traditional design.

At issue is LHA-6's and -7's lack of what's called a "well deck." Most amphibs have a large compartment they can flood partway with water, with a door in the stern of the ship that can be lowered to let smaller vessels in and out. That makes for easy loading and unloading of the amphibious armored vehicles, hovercraft, and other landing craft that carry Marines and their heavy gear ashore. Otherwise such small craft have to tie up alongside the big ships while equipment is lowered by cranes and troops climb down rope ladders, a slow, laborious, and dangerous process, as the military learned in World War II. Since then, well decks have become a defining feature of the amphibious fleet -- but they take up a lot of room.

Meanwhile, aircraft have become ever more important to Marine Corps operations. Older ships were designed to carry conventional helicopters like the CH-46 and the Marine Corps's Harrier "jump jet," but their successors -- the V-22 Osprey tilt-rotor and the F-35B version of the Joint Strike Fighter -- are much larger machines that take up much more space. So when the Navy looked at replacing its aging LHA-1 Tarawa class ships, it decided to sacrifice the well deck to better accommodate aircraft.

The result is what any other navy would simply call an aircraft carrier. At 844 feet long and 45,000 tons displacement, LHA-6 America is only slightly smaller than the Russian-made Varyag now in Chinese service and significantly larger than the French carrier Charles de Gaulle (neither of which has a well deck, either). Only the US Navy, with its 1,000-foot-long, 100,000-ton Nimitz class, would consider the America a small carrier.

Ships of LHA-6's size have proven useful in all sorts of operations, notably last year's intervention in Libya, when the amphibious ship USS Kearsage led US air operations in the absence of a Nimitz-class ship. Kearsage, designated LHD-3, is a traditional amphib design with a large well deck, which was idle in the air-only operations against Gaddhafi. In the same scenario, LHA-6 could provide more airpower in an equivalently sized package.

The problem is, of course, that not all or even most future operations will be like Libya in 2011. The whole point of having a Marine Corps is so they can go ashore. Modern Marine tactics de-emphasize storming the beach in landing craft a la Tarawa in World War II and instead focus on bypassing enemy defenses by flying forces deep inland. (That mission drove the V-22's unique design). But landing craft are still essential, less for the first wave ashore than to sustain the operation with bulk supplies and heavy equipment -- trucks, artillery, tanks -- that aircraft can carry only in small amounts or not at all. And if landing craft are essential, then so is the well deck.

So this February, after months of study, the Marine Corps Commandant and the Chief of Naval Operations signed an official memorandum of agreement that restores the well deck to LHA-8 and subsequent ships. A modification of the LHA-6 America design, LHA-8 will have a slightly smaller hanger than the America and a slightly smaller well deck than past amphibs like the Kearsage. (A redesign of the "island" structure will free up more room on LHA-8's flight deck to do maintenance on V-22s, compensating for some of the hanger space lost inside the ship).

Four years ago this September, before the keel was even laid for LHA-6, a former Marine named Bob Work -- now undersecretary of the Navy -- said there were big questions about the design. "Will it become the standard, or will it become only a niche capability?" Work said to National Defense magazine. The answer is now clearly, "niche." LHA-6 might count as a carrier in any other navy, but in the US fleet, it is a highly specialized and not entirely happy compromise between the massive airpower of the Nimitz class and the flexibility of the traditional Marine amphibious ship.
defense.aol.com

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U.S. Navy to commission destroyer for fallen SEAL hero


The Navy will commission the newest guided-missile destroyer, Michael Murphy (DDG 112), Saturday morning in New York, according to a release from the Department of Defense.

The newest destroyer honors Navy SEAL Lt. Michael P. Murphy, who was posthumously awarded the Medal of Honor for his heroic actions in "Operation Red Wings" in Afghanistan in 2005, and whose actions have been depicted in several books including "Lone Survivor" and "Seal of Honor," the release said.



According to the DOD release, "Murphy led a four-man team tasked with finding a key Taliban leader in the mountainous terrain near Asadabad, Afghanistan, when they came under fire from a much larger enemy force with superior tactical position. Mortally wounded

while exposing himself to enemy fire, Murphy knowingly left his position of cover to get a clear signal in order to communicate with his headquarters. While being shot at repeatedly, Murphy calmly provided his unit's location and requested immediate support. He returned to his cover position to continue the fight until finally succumbing to wounds."

Maureen Murphy will serve as sponsor of the ship named for her late son.



"This ship honors the courage, service and sacrifice of Lt. Michael Murphy, his Red Wings brothers, fellow SEALs, special operators and service members around the world who answer the call of duty every day," said Secretary of the Navy Ray Mabus, who will deliver the address. "It is absolutely fitting that the USS Michael Murphy bears a SEAL trident on her crest because, much like Michael and every Navy SEAL who has earned the honor of wearing the trident, this ship is designed to counter threats from above and below the surface of the oceans, in the air and on land."



Designated DDG 112, Michael Murphy is the 62nd Arleigh Burke-class destroyer, capable of conducting operations from peacetime presence and crisis management to sea control and power projection. Michael Murphy is capable of fighting air, surface and subsurface battles simultaneously and will contain a myriad of offensive and defensive weapons designed to support maritime warfare, according to the press release.



"USS Michael Murphy, the most flexible, lethal and multi-mission capable ship of its kind, represents the backbone of our surface combatant fleet," said Adm. Jonathan Greenert, chief of naval operations. "It is one of the best destroyers in the world. This ship will operate forward around the globe, assuring allies, projecting power and defending our nation. And, like its namesake Lt. Michael Murphy, this ship will serve to protect, influence and win in an era of uncertainty."
.floridatoday.com

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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Dim 7 Oct 2012 - 18:11

Citation :
Bouclier antimissile: Madrid autorise quatre navires militaires américains

MADRID, 05 oct 2012 (AFP) -

Le gouvernement espagnol a annoncé vendredi avoir autorisé le déploiement de quatre navires de guerre américains et de 1.000 militaires sur la base navale américaine de Rota, dans le sud du pays, dans le cadre du système de défense antimissile de l'Otan.

L'accord va permettre, sur la base de Rota, "d'inclure les installations de soutien nécessaires pour le stationnement permanent de quatre navires AEGIS de la Marine des Etats-Unis et leurs équipages", a précisé le gouvernement dans un communiqué.

Ce déploiement s'inscrit dans le cadre du bouclier antimissile de l'Otan décidé en 2010. Il est destiné à protéger l'Europe de tirs de missiles provenant du Moyen-Orient, en particulier d'Iran, un projet promu par les Américains mais auquel s'opposent vivement les Russes qui le considèrent comme une menace pour leur sécurité.

L'ancien gouvernement socialiste avait donné le premier feu vert en octobre 2011 pour le déploiement de ces quatre navires de guerre équipés de missiles intercepteurs à Rota d'ici à 2013.

Les structures du bouclier antimissile seront implantées également dans plusieurs autres pays d'Europe, dont la Roumanie, la Pologne et la Turquie.

Ce déploiement "implique la présence tant du personnel de ces navires que de la maintenance et de leurs familles, 1.400 familles", ce qui permettra de soutenir l'activité économique de la zone, a assuré la porte-parole du gouvernement, Soraya Saenz de Santamaria.

Elle a assuré que le coût du dispositif serait pris en charge par les Etats-Unis et l'Otan et non par l'Espagne, au bord d'un sauvetage financier.

Cependant, le petit parti écolo-communiste Izquierda Unida, qui participe au gouvernement régional de l'Andalousie avec l'opposition socialiste, a rejeté cette décision.

"Nous devenons un objectif militaire en cas d'éventuelles ou hypothétiques attaques et cela renforce la course aux armements", a affirmé le chef de ce parti, Cayo Lara.

http://www.marine-oceans.com/actualites-afp/3723-bouclier-antimissile-madrid-autorise-quatre-navires-militaires-americains
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MessageSujet: Blue angels   Dim 7 Oct 2012 - 19:28














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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Mer 10 Oct 2012 - 14:03

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Rolls-Royce awarded US$103.3 million engine services contract for US Navy T-45 trainer aircraft

Tuesday, 9 October 2012
Rolls-Royce, the global power systems company, has been awarded a US$103.3 million MissionCareTM contract by the US Department of Defense to provide support for the F405 (Adour) engines that power the US Navy’s T-45 training aircraft.

The contract reflects the continued success of MissionCare support for the US Navy and exercises the fourth option year to provide guaranteed engine availability. This includes support ranging from on-wing through intermediate and depot level maintenance, under a five-year base contract that began in 2008. Rolls-Royce uses MissionCare to apply commercial Power By The Hour® principles to the unique requirements of the defence industry.

Paul Craig, Rolls-Royce, President – Defence Services, said: "Our MissionCare contract with the US Navy is one of our most successful partnerships and we take great pride in supporting the training of new aviators for the US Navy and US Marine Corps. We look forward to another successful year, working in partnership with our customer to maximize engine availability for training missions."

Under the terms of the agreement, which is administered by the Naval Air Systems Command (NAVAIR), Rolls-Royce will provide inventory control, as well as integrated logistics support and required engineering elements for both the F405 engine and the aircraft gas turbine starting system.

This contract provides comprehensive propulsion services to more than 200 aircraft, operating at four main Naval Air Stations - Kingsville, Texas; Meridian, Mississippi; Pensacola, Florida; and Patuxent River, Maryland.
www.rolls-royce.com

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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Dim 14 Oct 2012 - 12:55

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Le sous-marin nucléaire américain Montpelier et le croiseur San Jacinto sont entrés en collision samedi au cours de manœuvres au large des côtes américaines, a rapporté dimanche 14 octobre la chaîne NBC News.

Selon des représentants du Pentagone, la collision s'est produite samedi à 19h30 UTC.

La cause et les circonstances de la collision ne sont pas connues. Personne n'a été blessé à bord des bâtiments, a indiqué NBC News citant des responsables du Pentagone qui ont requis l'anonymat.

Les deux bâtiments ont par la suite continué à faire route, et poursuivi les manœuvres.

http://fr.rian.ru/defense/20121014/196310984.html
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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Lun 15 Oct 2012 - 12:58

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#Warfighting: Washington, Stennis Carrier Strike Groups Operate in Andaman Sea





ANDAMAN SEA (NNS) -- The USS George Washington and USS John C. Stennis Carrier Strike Groups (CSGs) steamed together in the Andaman Sea Oct. 12, conducting integrated flight operations while also practicing surface and anti-submarine drills.

Located in the northeast edge of the Indian Ocean, the Andaman Sea narrows to form the Strait of Malacca, one of the most important shipping lanes in the world. Both CSGs have been conducting forward presence operations and port visits in the vital Asia-Pacific region for the past three weeks, but having two aircraft carriers operating together in the Andaman Sea is an unusual opportunity.

"The U.S. Navy routinely conducts dual-aircraft carrier operations in international waters when and where opportunities exist; however, I believe this is the first time it has been done in the Andaman Sea," said Capt. Greg Fenton, USS George Washington's (CVN 73) commanding officer. "These operations are vital in improving interoperability and readiness to respond across the full range of military operations from humanitarian assistance to combat missions."

The two CSGs conducted similar dual-carrier operations in late September near Guam following exercise Valiant Shield.

"Integrated operations are essential to our ability to effectively respond to any threat or crisis in the region," said Rear Adm. Chuck Gaouette, commander of the Stennis CSG. "As the Asia-Pacific region continues to grow in importance, we must ensure we are capable of operating in a complex environment in order to continue to promote peace, cooperation and stability here."

Consisting of more than 10,000 Sailors, 120 aircraft, four escort ships and a supply replenishment ship, both CSGs patrolled the U.S. 7th Fleet area of operations over the last few weeks before conducting highly successful port visits.

USS John C. Stennis (CVN 74) anchored in Kota Kinabalu, Malaysia Sept. 30 for a four-day port visit during which Sailors conducted numerous professional exchanges with the Royal Malaysian Navy (RMN) while also performing community service projects. Stennis then transited the Strait of Malacca and conducted a port visit in Phuket, Thailand. Sailors worked with the Royal Thai Navy, conducted community service events, and took some time to enjoy the local culture and cuisine.

After recently patrolling in the South China Sea, USS George Washington conducted a port visit to Port Klang, Malaysia Oct. 7. Sailors continued advancing partnerships with the RMN by practicing Explosive Ordnance Disposal team training, conducting a medical subject matter exchange, and visiting the RMN's world class National Hydrographic Center in Port Klang.
Both aircraft carriers departed from their respective port visits in preparation for operating together in the Andaman Sea Oct. 12, the day before the U.S. Navy's 237th birthday.

"It seems appropriate that we have two of our 11 aircraft carriers working side-by-side as we celebrate the Navy's birthday," said Cmdr. Shawn Mangrum, Carrier Air Wing 5 operations officer aboard the USS George Washington. "Working with another carrier air wing increases sortie generation and provides a more robust simulated threat environment and more realistic training."

The George Washington CSG is led by Rear Adm. J. R. Haley and consists of his Carrier Strike Group 5 staff, Destroyer Squadron 15, Carrier Air Wing 5, the flagship aircraft carrier USS George Washington, the guided-missile destroyer USS McCampbell (DDG 85) and the frigate USS Vandegrift (FFG 48).

The John C. Stennis CSG is led by Rear Adm. Gaouette and consists of his Carrier Strike Group 3 staff, Destroyer Squadron 21, Carrier Air Wing 9, the flagship aircraft carrier USS John C. Stennis, guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) and guided-missile destroyer USS Paul Hamilton (DDG 60). The group is also joined by the fast combat support ship USNS Bridge (T-AOE-10).

For more information, visit www.navy.mil, www.facebook.com/usnavy, or www.twitter.com/usnavy.

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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Mar 16 Oct 2012 - 12:50

Photos and video from submarine-cruiser collision off Florida coast
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http://blogs.defensenews.com/intercepts/2012/10/photos-from-submarine-cruiser-collision-off-florida-coast/
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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Mar 16 Oct 2012 - 13:26

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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Mar 16 Oct 2012 - 15:57

Citation :
Source: U.S Department of Defense; issued October 15, 2012)



General Dynamics Electric Boat Corp., Groton, Conn., is being awarded a $459,005,270 option under a previously awarder contract (N00024-11-C-2111) for design agent, planning yard, engineering and technical support for active nuclear submarines.

The efforts provide for drawings and related technical data; design change documentation; logistics technical data; configuration management; hull, mechanical and electrical engineering; submarine safety design review; non-propulsion plant electrical system engineering; propulsion plant engineering; maintenance engineering; refit/availability technical support; on-site support; configuration change program design and installation support; configuration change program material support; submarine technical trade support; training and facility support; research, development, test and engineering program support; research and development submarine/submersibles support; miscellaneous special studies; temporary alteration support; modernization of submarine/submersible systems/subsystems; and affordability/cost reduction technical support.

Contract funds in the amount of $5,900,000 will be obligated at the time of award. Work will be performed in Groton, Conn. (73 percent); Kings Bay, Ga. (11 percent); Bangor, Wash. (8 percent); Quonset, R.I. (6 percent); and Newport, R.I. (2 percent), and is expected to be completed by September 2013. Contract funds in the amount of $118,000 will expire at the end of the current fiscal year.

The Naval Sea Systems Command, Washington, DC, is the contracting activity.
http://www.defense-aerospace.com/article-view/release/139376/gd-wins-%24459m-for-nuke-submarine-work.html
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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Jeu 18 Oct 2012 - 11:52

Citation :

Etats-Unis : Un nouveau navire de guerre américain porte le nom d’un jeune officier des Navy Seals tué en Afghanistan en 2005.



Actuellement ancré à New York pour sa cérémonie de mise en service, le navire de guerre multi-missions (anti-sous-marine et anti-surface) USS Michael Murphy accueille un équipage de 290 marins. Il est équipé du système d’arme Aegis.

Le lieutenant Michael Murphy faisait partie d’un groupe de reconnaissance dans le cadre de l’opération Red Wing. Trois des quatre membres qui composaient le groupe ont été tué le 28 juin 2005 lors d’un intense échange de tirs avec un groupe composé de 30 à 40 insurgés, à proximité d'Asadabad, dans la province de Konar.

16 soldats américains trouvèrent également la mort dans le crash de leur hélicoptère, abattu par les insurgés, qui était parti à leur secours.

Au cours de l’accrochage, le lieutenant Murphy, blessé, a continué de diriger ses hommes également blessés. Ne parvenant pas à établir une communication avec son quartier général (son radio était mort et la position mauvaise) il décida de changer d'endroit afin de d'obtenir une meilleure communication dans un terrain découvert pour demander une aide urgente pour son équipe. Il s’exposa encore plus aux tirs ennemis. Parvenant à établir la communication, il resta sur sa position et continua à engager l’ennemi jusqu’à ce qu’il soit mortellement blessé.

Le soldat Marcus Lutrell fut l’unique survivant de la mission.



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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Jeu 18 Oct 2012 - 13:09

Citation :
General Atomics Railgun Technology Helping to Revolutionize Defense Capabilities

San Diego, Calif., October 10, 2012 – General Atomics Electromagnetic Systems Group (GA-EMS) announces the delivery to the U.S. Navy and successful initial firing of a new railgun prototype. The Advanced Containment Launcher (ACL) delivered to the Naval Surface Warfare Center, Dahlgren, Va. is designed to deliver significantly higher muzzle energies than ever demonstrated in a tactically relevant configuration.

The full-scale electromagnetic (EM) Railgun is now undergoing a series of full energy tests and evaluation by the Navy.

Under a contract with the Office of Naval Research (ONR), GA-EMS has developed a first generation launcher prototype on the path towards a future long-range weapon system to fire projectiles using high power electromagnetic energy instead of chemical propellants at muzzle energies up to 32 megajoules (equivalent energy to approximately 35 tons traveling 100 mph). This system is capable of launching projectiles almost eight times farther (100+ nautical miles) and more than twice the speed of conventional guns (up to 5,600 mph).

The high velocity and great range of an EM railgun will provide dramatically increased multi-mission capabilities, including ship defense, anti-surface warfare, and naval surface fire support, all from a single weapon system mounted on U.S. Navy vessels.

The EM railgun is set to undergo the first phase of a two-phase program to develop a new weapon that will revolutionize the Navy. The second phase will be to develop thermal management systems for both the launcher and pulsed power systems to facilitate repetitive firing rates. To this end, GA-EMS has been contracted by the Navy to provide pulsed power for repetitive fire demonstrations and to further develop an effective thermally managed launcher.

“GA is pleased to be a member of the Navy Railgun team and provide our demonstrated ability of delivering innovative electromagnetic launcher and high power technologies to the Fleet,” states Scott Forney, GA-EMS Group Senior Vice President.





www.ga.com

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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Ven 19 Oct 2012 - 11:20

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Increases US MK 54 lightweight torpedo inventory; bolsters critical undersea warfare capability of Australian and Indian navies

TEWKSBURY, Mass., Oct. 18, 2012 /PRNewswire/ -- Raytheon Company (NYSE: RTN) has been awarded a $45.3 million U.S. Navy contract to provide MK 54 lightweight torpedo hardware, test equipment, spares and related engineering and repair services for U.S. fleet inventory and in support of foreign military sales to the Royal Australian Navy and the Indian Navy. The award represents an exercised option of a current Navy contract for MK 54 torpedo kits.

"As enemy submarines remain a threat to security, stability and access to the world's oceans, naval forces worldwide require a reliable and effective undersea warfare weapon," said Kevin Peppe, vice president of Seapower Capability Systems for Raytheon's Integrated Defense Systems business. "Together with the U.S. Navy, we continue to advance the development of the world's most effective lightweight torpedo, delivering its proven capabilities to meet the anti-submarine warfare needs of U.S. and allied fleets."

Raytheon is the U.S. Navy's sole production supplier for MK 54 lightweight torpedo hardware, in production since 1999. With an established infrastructure and experienced workforce co-located with the Naval Undersea Warfare Center, Keyport, Wash., the company works directly with the Navy to meet the lightweight torpedo requirements of U.S. and allied fleets.
raytheon.mediaroom.com

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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Ven 19 Oct 2012 - 16:37

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Lockheed completes US DoD's DCGS-I testbed modernisation
19 October 2012


Lockheed Martin has completed upgrading the US Department of Defense's (DoD) distributed common ground/surface system-imagery (DCGS-I) testbed, with a successful site acceptance testing at the Naval Air Weapons Station (NAWS) China Lake test range in California, US.

The modernisation of mobile DCGS-I is designed to ensure compliance with the DoD's existing interface standards, prior to its introduction into an operational environment.

DCGS Multi-Service Execution Team Office (DMO) director lieutenant colonel Mark Murray said the upgrade significantly expanded the testbed's capacity by enabling it to carry out multiple tests simultaneously.
"With the successful completion of the site acceptance test, the DCGS-I testbed is ready to meet the ever-growing needs of our joint user community for conducting timely, real-world test scenarios," Murray added.

Lockheed Martin IS&GS-Defense C4ISR Systems vice president Jim Quinn said the company would continue to help the DoD upgrade its ISR architecture and also showcase DCGS-I's capabilities to as many customers as possible.

Under the programme, upgrades provided include the testbed's software infrastructure to an open, standards-based clustered, containerised and virtual (CCV) architecture, which is capable of supporting multiple baselines, to enable it to simultaneously operate two and potentially up to four separate environments.

Used by the DoD for assessment of new intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance (ISR) technologies, the containerised testbed is now scheduled to be used for testing new technologies for ISR data gathering and distribution throughout the DCGS network.

DCGS-I testbed is a mobile test environment used by contractors, services and agency programme offices to integrate DCGS components and evaluate interoperability interfaces with new sensors, applications, and net-centric operations.

Offering up to five stations that can be configured for exploitation, monitoring or analysis of the integrated data, DCGS-I played a significant part in testing capabilities during Enterprise Challenge 2012.

The global enterprise network is designed to provide operators with real-time access to time-sensitive, actionable intelligence gathered by manned and unmanned ISR platforms.

http://www.army-technology.com/news/newslockheed-completes-us-dods-dcgs-i-testbed-modernisation
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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Mar 23 Oct 2012 - 12:49

Citation :
Rolls-Royce to Power U.S. Navy’s New Ship-to-Shore Connector Hovercraft Fleet


Rendering of the Ship-to-Shore Connector (SSC). (Photo: Textron Marine & Land Systems)

08:56 GMT, October 23, 2012 Rolls-Royce, the global power systems company, has won a contract to power the U.S. Navy’s future fleet of hovercrafts, known as the Ship-to-Shore Connector (SSC).

The Group will work with Textron Marine & Land Systems, an operating unit of Textron Systems, a Textron Inc. company, which has been selected to build the initial development craft, in a program that could extend to 73 craft. The SSC will replace the Navy’s current fleet of Landing Craft Air Cushion (LCAC) hovercraft over the next 20 years. The new hovercraft will be used to rapidly deploy personnel and vehicles between U.S. Navy ships and the shore.

Each SSC will use multiple cutting edge Rolls-Royce MT7 gas turbines, derived from the highly successful AE1107 engine, which powers the US Marine Corps’ V-22 Osprey tilt-rotor aircraft.

Andrew Marsh, Rolls-Royce, President - Naval said: "This is an exciting and significant project for Rolls-Royce to be involved with. Our gas turbine technology will increase the power of the hovercraft by 25 per cent, compared to the previous generation, enabling each craft to transport up to 74 tons of cargo at speeds over 35 knots. At the same time our engines will improve fuel efficiency by 11 per cent. We look forward to working with Textron and the Navy during the development and entry into service of these highly versatile craft."

On each hovercraft, the MT7 gas turbines will be connected to a sophisticated gearbox system providing both propulsion and lift. Rolls-Royce will also design and manufacture the air intake and exhaust systems.

The MT7 combines modern turbine materials and technology to provide a state-of-the-art power system suited to a range of naval applications such as main propulsion and power generation. It leverages the robust performance and reliability of the Rolls-Royce AE engine family which has accumulated more than 45 million operating hours.

The MT7 is the latest Rolls-Royce gas turbine to be selected to power a major U.S. Navy program, and follows the MT30 which is already powering the Freedom class Littoral Combat Ships and will provide electrical power for the DDG-1000 Zumwalt class destroyers.
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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Ven 2 Nov 2012 - 11:35

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This Is America’s New Ballistic Missile Submarine

The U.S. Navy’s fleet of aging Ohio-class nuclear missile submarines are finally up for replacement after more than 30 years in service. The new nuclear-powered, ballistic missile toting submarine isn’t scheduled to be on deck until 2027, but in federal terms, that’s practically light speed.

The new sub will be only slightly larger than the old one, but will have fewer missile tubes. It will also carry the same Trident II D5 nuclear warhead-tipped ballistic missiles. Smaller and slightly repetitive: sounds un-American, no? Well, take solace in the fact that like so many other improvements nowadays, this one is comprised mostly of better technology.

As with planes, and now cars, the new Ohio-class subs will be fully drive-by-wire, with their onboard nuclear power plants generating electricity to drive electric propulsion motors. The move away from direct propulsion, along with high tech hull treatments, are expected to make the subs quieter that their predecessor; less detectable by sonar.

All we really need to make this thing official is a Michael Bay film about heroic, video game-playing sailors defeating a mob of drunk, unshaven pirates from a former Soviet satellite state or something. (Hat tip to @attackerman)

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MessageSujet: Re: US Navy   Lun 5 Nov 2012 - 14:13

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U.S. Navy Zeros in on Requirements for Carrier-Based Drone for Long-Range Recon & Strike




15:22 GMT, November 2, 2012 The U.S. Navy plans to release a draft solicitation for a new kind of sea-based aircraft in December. Called the Unmanned Carrier Launched Surveillance & Strike (UCLASS) aircraft, it will be able to carry a suite of sensors and weapons 2,000 nautical miles or more from the carrier that hosts it without refueling. That is about four times farther than manned fighters on carrier decks today can fly without refueling, and thus would greatly expand the reach of sea-based aviation. The idea is to produce a class of reconnaissance and strike drones not dependent on land bases -- drones so stealthy that they can penetrate air space considered too dangerous for most manned aircraft.

It's easy to see the appeal of such a system. Unmanned aircraft such as Predator and Global Hawk have proven extremely well-suited to the task of defeating elusive enemies in Southwest Asia, but with the U.S. gradually reducing its presence in the region the joint force needs long-endurance drones that aren't dependent on local countries for basing. A sea-based alternative capable of collecting imagery and signals intelligence that can then be used to target enemies with onboard weapons is the obvious solution, and UCLASS would meet that need. The Navy plans to award a contract in the summer of 2014 that will produce a deployable aircraft by the end of the decade.

That is a fairly aggressive schedule, given all the tradeoffs that will be required. Aside from the basic mission requirements, the drone will need to meld readily with existing carrier operations, delivering new capabilities that do not interfere with current ones. Staying aloft for 14 hours without requiring support from sea-based refuelers not only will expand the carrier wing's reach, but also minimize the demands that the drone makes on carrier-deck assets and crews. None of the long-endurance drones in use today are capable of operating from carriers given the structural and other stresses involved, and engineers say some popular configurations such as the so-called "flying wing" probably can't carry all the fuel required for 14 hours in the air without getting too big to fit on the deck.

Of course, that depends on how big the payload is that the drone will have to carry. Current thinking is that most of the payload will consist of a modular, open-architecture suite of sensors for collecting reconnaissance from across the electromagnetic spectrum, plus precision munitions capable of exploiting processed information to target enemies with pinpoint accuracy. The drone will also need a communications package for sharing what its sensors have observed with the rest of the carrier battle group, and other interested parties; that presumably means a satellite uplink, and some onboard processing capability to limit the amount of data that must be transmitted via scarce bandwidth. Trading off all these requirements to produce a survivable, affordable system will be a big challenge, but if the program works out it will significantly enhance the value of sea-based aviation for future warfighters.
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