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MessageSujet: IMDEX 2013   Mer 15 Mai 2013 - 18:23

Citation :
IMDEX 2013: World navies Gather in Singapore


15 vessels from nine navies have gathered in Singapore for IMDEX ASIA 2013. Photo: IMDEX Asia

Changi Naval Base, Singapore: 15 warships from nine countries around the world, including the latest patrol vessels, frigates, corvettes and destroyers, sailed into Singapore for the Warships Display at IMDEX Asia 2013 this week. The US Navy’s first ever littoral combat ship, USS Freedom, in its maiden overseas deployment, was among the warships at Changi Naval Base.


The picture shows some of the visiting vessels cisiting IMDEX this year, including (in clockwise order): RSS Valiant (Victory Class corvette P91), RSS Bedok mine countermeasure boat (M105), RSS Formidable (F68) and RSS Tenacious (F71), both Formidable (La Fayette) Class frigates.

In the background, left is Ladroite, the French experimental OPV, with the Royal Thai Navy HTMS Rattanakosin (F441) to its right, the Shivalik class Frigate INS Satpura (F48) and Kora class Corvette (P62) INS Kirch, both from India. The Australian Armidale class Patrol Craft HMAS Bathurst is seen by the side of the USS Freedom, the first Littoral Combat Ship of the US Navy.

The Malaysian frigate KD Lekiu frigate (30), Indonesian KCR 40 class patrol craft KRI Kujang [642] and Diponegoro Class Corvette KRI Frans Kaisiepo [368] are closing this impressive line up at the Changi Naval Base in Singapore. Two vessels from Singapore are filling in for the two vessels that were scheduled to arrive from South Korea.

Defense-Update IMDEX ASIA 2013 VideoReport



Following is a collection of photos from the first day at IMDEX Asia

The new Littoral Mission Vessel (LMV) class program for Singapore comprises eight 1,200-tonne vessels. The program is being led by ST Marine as prime contractor. These boats will replace the country’s current Fearless-class patrol vessels.

Lockheed Martin is offering the Multi-mission Combatant (MMC), a stretched version of the current LCS.

Austal is offering a Trimaran design similar to the Independence Class 127 meter LCS, for a more compact 80 meter Multi-Role Vessel (MRV). This ship will be constructed of aluminum and have a deadweight of 400 tonnes. It will feature a flight deck of 290 m2 and hangar, supporting H-60 class helicopter. The maximum speed will be 26 knots, but when cruising at a speed of 12 knots the ship will be able to sustain missions of 28 days at ranges of 4,500 nm.

The Protector Unmanned Surface Vessel was the first USV used by the Singapore Navy.

RAFAEL displayed models of the Typhoon 30 and Typhoon MLS-NLOS.

Lockheed Martin displayed here a model of the proposed CJ-130SC designed to replace the Orion P-3C currently in service with many world navies. Note the surface attack missiles carried underwing and ASW torpedoes carried on the belly sides.

http://defense-update.com/20130515_imdex2013_day.html
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MessageSujet: Re: IMDEX 2013   Jeu 16 Mai 2013 - 22:36

Salon IMDEX : contrat ferme obtenu par Damen Schelde et PT Pal pour 2 frégates Sigma 10514 PKR pour l'Indonésie.

Citation :
IMDEX Asia 2013: Two-ship programme firms up for Indonesian PKR frigate

By Richard Scott

5/16/2013


Dutch shipbuilder Damen Schelde Naval Shipbuilding, working in partnership with Indonesia's PT PAL, has confirmed the programme and build strategy for the construction of the first two SIGMA 10514 Perusak Kawal Rudal (PKR) guided missile frigates for the Indonesian Navy (TNI-AL).

Damen Schelde and the Indonesian Ministry of Defence signed a contract for the engineering, construction, and delivery of a single PKR in June 2012, with the contract coming into force at the end of 2013. An option for a second ship has subsequently been exercised, with this contract coming into effect in the next few weeks, Damen Schelde confirmed at IMDEX Asia 2013 in Singapore.

Displacing 2,365 tons and with accommodation for 120 (100 crew plus 20 spare), the 105 m PKR will be the largest SIGMA variant built to date. While Damen Schelde is prime contractor for the programme, assembly and trials will be undertaken in conjunction with PT PAL in Surabaya under a transfer of technology arrangement.

Each PKR will be assembled using six major block modules.


http://www.janes.com/products/janes/defence-security-report.aspx?ID=1065979190&channel=defence&subChannel=naval
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MessageSujet: Re: IMDEX 2013   Jeu 16 Mai 2013 - 22:46

Citation :
Israël Shipyards Introduces the SAAR 72 Mini-Corvette Design

Posted by Tamir Eshel




Israel Shipyards is expanding the SAAR class of missile boats, extending the range from missile boats into ‘Mini Corvette’ class vessels. The new class is addressing the growing requirements of Israel and other nations in extending maritime control and sovereignty far from their territorial waters. Defense-Update reports from IMDEX 2013.


The Israel Navy is required to expand the security and responsibility over much larger area while doing that with an ageing fleet of Saar 4, 4.5 missile boats and 5 corvettes. If only to maintain the numbers of boats in service, the Israel Navy will require several new vessels in the coming years. Many of these vessels are becoming obsolete – some of the oldest missile boats in service – INS Atzmaut (Independence) and INS Nitzahon (Victory) are reaching 35 years in service – an age considered the end of service life for such boats. Therefore, new platforms will be required in the near future. Through the years the Navy acquired 20 Saar 4/4.5 vessels, but the cash-strapped service could not afford to buy larger vessels, and, therefore limited the procurement of the larger Saar 5 corvettes to the three vessels built in the U.S. funded by Washington’s Foreign Military Sales (FMS).

The new Saar S-72 unveiled by Israel Shipyard at the recent IMDEX event in Singapore fits between the Navy’s existing Saar 4.5 missile boats, and Saar 5 corvettes. Through the years Israel Shipyards have built 33 Saar 4 and 4.5 class missile boats; 20 were delivered to the Israel Navy over the years. With the new Mini Corvette the shipyard hopes to expand it’s offering to meet the evolving requirements, of the Israel Navy, as well as of international customers overseas.

For Coast Guards and non-military operations the S-72 is a new platform that better fits the category of Offshore Patrol Vessel (OPV). For naval applications the same 800-ton vessel can be finished as a versatile ‘Mini Corvette’. Both are highly applicable to asymmetric warfare at sea, providing sufficient space for command and control, accommodation for special task forces on military or counter terror missions, or supporting rapid response or rescue operations. The large hangar stores a medium size helicopter and UAVs. The adjacent 15 meter long flight deck supports medium size helicopters up to AW139 class. The vessel is configured with loading crane, storage and berth deploying rubber boats / RHIB’s or unmanned surface vessels.


The military version of SAAR S-72 mini corvette will be able to carry the latest weaponry required for a modern navy

In the military configuration the Saar-72 will offer a significant upgrade over the current Saar 4.5 – in performance and combat capabilities. Applied with a slanted stealth finish, recessed exhausts, and radar integrated mast, designed to host both emitters (radar, EW) and passive sensors (ESM) without interference. The vessel can accommodate the IAI Elta EL/M-2258 Advanced lightweight Phased Array (ALPHA) multi-mission naval radar, designed for blue water and littoral warfare support. This radar was selected by the Israel Navy for the upgrading of existing vessels as well as for its new combatants. The vessel can carry different weapons, including IAI’s Barak 8 type missiles, various anti-ship missiles and precision surface attack weapons. The naval configuration is also fitted with an advanced naval gun.

http://defense-update.com/20130516_saar-72.html?fb_source=pubv1

Saar 72 type vessels are designed with spacious accommodation to 50 crewmembers plus 20 additional accommodations for passengers or special troops. It is equipped to sail on a 21 day missions, with mission range above 3000 NM.

Sources at the Israeli shipyard said they can complete the design and construction of the lead S-72/Saar-72 ship within a period of 30 months, and produce follow-on vessels in eight months. The shipyard can build the 72m’ vessel with its current facilities, but to accommodate the 85 meter version some expansions will be necessary.


Dernière édition par jf16 le Jeu 16 Mai 2013 - 23:19, édité 1 fois
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MessageSujet: Re: IMDEX 2013   Jeu 16 Mai 2013 - 23:03

Wrong fair bro (pas IDEF, ici c'est IMDEX)

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MessageSujet: Re: IMDEX 2013   Jeu 16 Mai 2013 - 23:21

Inanç a écrit:
Wrong fair bro (pas IDEF, ici c'est IMDEX)

Merci "Inanç"
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MessageSujet: Re: IMDEX 2013   Lun 20 Mai 2013 - 11:25

Citation :
Oto Melara introduced a new version of its FAST FORTY naval mount during IDEF 2013

At the IDEF 2013 defense exhibition which was held recently Istanbul, Turkey, Italian company Oto Melara unveiled for the first time the 40mm single FAST FORTY naval mounting with dual feeding system (type C) with stealth cupola.


Oto Melara Single Fast Forty Gun Mount

The Oto Melara Single Fast Forty Gun Mount is a new generation naval weapon, which fully satisfies the requirements of full automation, high reliability, easy installation (no deck penetration) and ease of maintenance.

This weapon is fitted with a 40mm cannon characterized with high rate of fire, high accuracy and two ammunition feeding system that provides the plentiful availability of two different types of rounds ready to fire.




Oto Melara Single Fast Forty Gun Mount at IDEF 2013

The Oto Melara Single Fast Forty Gun Mount with stealth cupola has the same gun as the existing “40mm Single Fast Forty”, but it was subjected to a technological update.

Specifications of the 40mm gun mount:
» 450 rpm (mod. Fast Forty)
» Stand alone, Local control, Remote control, Mannned
» Availability due to High Performance Local Control:
Simplified - 2/3 Axis stabilization
Enhanced - Micro fire control system
» Digital interface
» Ready to fire rounds: 144
» Stealth cupola
» No deck penetration
» Environment Protected

This new gun mount will be installed on Turkish Navy future LST ships, in a manned version.
http://www.navyrecognition.com

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MessageSujet: Re: IMDEX 2013   Jeu 23 Mai 2013 - 20:13

ST Marine a présenté le design du Littoral Mission Vessel (LMV)
singapourien au salon IMDEX 2013
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MessageSujet: Re: IMDEX 2013   Jeu 23 Mai 2013 - 20:28

Lockheed Martin utilise la LCS-1 Freedom pour promouvoir la MCS, version export des LCS
Citation :
Lockheed Uses Freedom To Push LCS Exports


The Navy's first littoral combat ship was open for viewing at the International Maritime Defence Exhibition and Conference last week in Singapore. (US Navy)


SINGAPORE — If anyone wanted to see evidence of the US Navy’s steps toward rebalancing to the Asia-Pacific last week, it was right there in haze gray.

At the biennial International Maritime Defence Exhibition and Conference (IMDEX) in Singapore, the littoral combat ship Freedom was open to visitors.

“The Freedom represents a change in force structure” as the US moves more ships to the Asia-Pacific region, said Adm. Jonathan Greenert, US Navy chief of naval operations.

He outlined the importance of the LCS deployment to Singapore and the Asia rebalance policy at IMDEX. The Asia-Pacific is home to five of seven treaty allies, six of the world’s top 20 economies, and a range of emerging partners, he said.

“The rebalance towards Asia will include the deployment of more forces, basing more ships and aircraft, fielding new capabilities, and the development of partnerships and intellectual capital across the region,” Greenert said.

Since the 1990s, the US Navy has deployed 50 ships to the Asia-Pacific region, and by the end of this decade this will grow to 60 ships. This will also include aircraft, such as the first squadron of P-8 Poseidon multi-mission maritime aircraft by the end of the year, plans to deploy a maritime version of the Global Hawk UAV in the near future, and the F-35 Joint Strike Fighter at the end of the decade.

Greenert said that up to four littoral combat ships would be deployed in Singapore by the middle of this decade. By the early 2020s, there will be up to eleven LCS hulls in the Asia-Pacific region, including Japan, as replacements for mine countermeasures vessels, he said. “Our counterparts in the region are impressed with the modularity, space, volume, and agility of the LCS.”

Regional navies are also impressed by the automation, said Joe North, vice president of LCS Systems for Lockheed Martin, which is the prime contractor for the Freedom class.

“The automation comes with 50 cameras in and around the ship allowing for better control” and reducing the number of crewmen,” North said. “They can look at the machinery and tell if there is a problem.”

The ship has 7,000 sensors for identifying problems before they become critical. Lockheed’s Oculus-X Predictive System Condition Analyzer serves as a “black box so we can do root cause analysis,” North said.

The unique design of the stealthy 3,000-ton Freedom has become a template for the design of future ships, North said. During IMDEX, Lockheed presented briefings on the new multi-mission combat ship (MCS) for the export market.

Based on Freedom, the MCS will give customers a choice of three different platforms, all within 67 to 150 meters in length and from 1,000 to 6,000 tons. The adaptable design allows for inclusion of partner navy-designated zone placements, sensors and weapons systems, including vertical launch tubes and surface-to-surface missile canisters, without major structural impact.

“The MCS is a highly maneuverable multirole combatant with shallow draft, automation, flexible crew size, and leading edge/open technology to integrate systems, sensors and weapons capabilities,” North said. “Navies can establish their preferred size and overall requirements. A number of countries worldwide are expressing interest in this capability.”

However, countries in the Asia-Pacific most likely will wait before committing to the procurement of Lockheed’s LCS or MCS, said Euan Graham, senior fellow, Maritime Security Program, S. Rajaratnam School of International Studies in Singapore.

“It’s just too early for realistic export prospects,” he said. Future buyers, the US Navy included, will want to evaluate how both variants perform.” The other LCS class is the all-aluminum trimaran 3,000-ton Independence-class built by Austal USA.

However, Lockheed has a head start with the Singapore deployment and with promoting the MCS in the region, Graham said. “Freedom is a capable ship, but in some sense is still an operationally deployed test bed — with the capacity, as the mission modules are rolled out, to perform across the spectrum of maritime security and naval diplomacy tasks.”

Freedom includes the Sikorsky MH-60R helicopter for anti-submarine (ASW) and anti-surface (ASuW) missions. “It is the most current and capable ASW and ASuW weapons system in the world,” North said.

Regarding criticism of Freedom, North said the LCS did not go through the normal development stage. “Instead, it was an acquisition model. An 80 percent solution and so it didn’t allow you to develop it to the extent of a normal ship.”

North said the “Singapore deployment is a test phase to prove out what’s working and what’s not.”

The modular mission packages for initial operational capability will begin with the mine warfare (MIW) package in 2014 and then ASW in the 2015-2016 timeframe.

“The benefit of the modular plug-and-play design is that the threats and the technology change so quickly they can jump and pull and insert mission packages as things change,” North said, “rather than taking a ship out of service to modify it.”

Beyond MIW, ASW, and ASuW, they are also looking at humanitarian and disaster relief packages. There is also a possible special operations warfare package that would include underwater vehicles and rigid-hull inflatable boats (RHIBs). Freedom has a ramp for receiving and disembarking RHIBs.

“Each discipline is looking at how this can be helpful for our mission,” North said. This includes interest by the US Marine Corps, which has been looking at amphibious warfare mission packages.

http://www.defensenews.com/article/20130522/DEFREG/305220031/Lockheed-Uses-Freedom-Push-LCS-Exports
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MessageSujet: Re: IMDEX 2013   Jeu 23 Mai 2013 - 20:37

Citation :
IMDEX Show Draws Navy Chiefs, 194 Firms

May. 23, 2013 - 07:10AM | By WENDELL MINNICK



Visitors attend the International Maritime Defence Exhibition (IMDEX) Asia 2013 in Singapore on May 14, 2013. (Roslan Rahman / AFP)

SINGAPORE — Despite the uncertain economic climate, the biennial International Maritime Defence Exhibition and Conference (IMDEX) was fully booked last week.

Jimmy Lau, managing director of Experia Events, said the ninth IMDEX saw 194 companies from 29 countries.

“This represents a 14 percent increase in exhibitors from IMDEX Asia 2011,” he said.

This year’s show also attracted a record number of navy chiefs from around the world, including Adm. Jiang Weilie, commander of China’s South Sea Fleet; Adm. Jonathan Greenert, the US chief of naval operations; Adm. Katusotshi Kawano, chief of staff of the Japanese navy; and Adm. George Zambellas, chief of naval staff, UK Royal Navy.

The US Navy displayed the littoral combat ship Freedom for the first time after its deployment here. It is part of a larger effort under the US Asia Pivot policy and the new Air-Sea Battle strategy.

Greenert said an invitation was given to Jiang to visit his office in the US. This is part of an overall effort by the US military to build better relations with China.

Israel's First Pavilion

Israel consolidated its companies for the first Israeli pavilion at IMDEX.

Israel and Singapore have a close defense relationship, evident by past Singapore military procurements of Israeli hardware.

At IMDEX, Rafael displayed three variants of its Typhoon naval stabilized weapon stations, including the 30mm ATK Mk 44 Bushmaster II cannon; the MLS-ER equipped with Spike-ER missile launchers and a machine gun; and the MLS-NLOS medium-range missile system equipped with the Spike-NLOS missile.

Israel Aerospace Industries’ Ramta unit is pushing two new variants of the Dvora craft: the Super Dvora multi-role fast attack craft and Mini-Dvora multi-mission fast attack craft.

Stealthy Vessels on the Prowl

BYO Marine Sdn Bhd, a joint venture company of Boustead Heavy Industries Defence Technology of Malaysia and Yonca-Onuk JV of Turkey, pushed for sales of its new Onuk MRTP34 “Kaan 34-class” fast attack craft.

The Kaan 34 has a range of 1,000 nautical miles at 30 knots, and can be armed with mission modules that include a BAE Bofors 40mm forward gun, Harpoon anti-ship missiles and short-range surface-to-air missiles. It features machinery vibration controls, a lessened magnetic signature and a reduced heat signature. In addition:

■ The US Navy opened its stealthy littoral combat ship Freedom, to IMDEX visitors. The Freedom is the first of several littoral combat ships the US Pacific Command plans to deploy to Singapore. The ship was built by Lockheed Martin, and the company provided extensive briefings on the LCS-inspired multi-mission combat ship. Lockheed is offering three variants for the regional market.

■ Though the Austal USA version of the LCS, the Independence class, was not at IMDEX, the company made a point of reminding visitors that it is offering a stealthy trimaran vessel for the regional market.

■ Damen Schelde Naval Shipbuilding, the Netherlands, is providing Indonesia with two stealthy SIGMA guided missile frigates to be delivered in 2017. The ships are being built according to standards of SIGMA, which stands for “ship integrated geometrical modularity approach.”

Submarine Rescue

James Fisher Defence, a UK company, is pushing a variety of deep search-and-rescue (DSAR) vehicles for submarine rescues, as well as remotely operated vehicles, emergency life support stores pods and services to the region.

Frank Owen, head of business development for James Fisher, said the future is in servicing the emerging submarine market in Indonesia, Malaysia, Thailand and Vietnam. The company can either sell DSAR-class vehicles or provide one when there is a crisis. In 2008, the company sold the DSAR 5 to South Korea, redubbed the DSRV II, and the DSAR 6 to Singapore.

However, James Fisher can send the air-portable LR5 submersible submarine rescue vessel to the scene of a crisis if needed. The LR5 can be transported by either a C-17 or Antonov aircraft, Owen said.

ST Marine

Singapore Technologies Marine displayed models of two stealthy ships it is developing: the 1,150-ton littoral mission vessel (LMV), which the Singapore Navy contracted eight of earlier this year, and the 3,000-ton new generation frigate (NGF).

The LMV will undertake a wide range of maritime security operations to safeguard sea lines of communication. Its sensor suite will include a surveillance radar, navigational radar and electro-optic system. It has a rear flight deck for medium-lift helicopters.

This is the first time the NGF has been on display. The frigate has a range of 4,000 nautical miles at 18 knots. Based on the Fearless-75 hull form, the frigate is capable of landing one medium-weight helicopter while stowing another helicopter in its hangar.

ST Marine also provided additional information about its Venus family of unmanned surface vehicles (USVs). These include the 16-meter Venus-16 and the 9-meter Venus-9. The Venus USVs can be integrated with four payloads: a towed synthetic aperture sonar for mine detection, expendable mine disposal systems, a remote weapon station and a dipping sonar for anti-submarine warfare missions.

The Dark Side

One journalist, Andrei Chang, editor of the Kanwa Defense Review, was roughed up by members of the Chinese military delegation. He had attempted to introduce himself to Jiang, commander of the South China Fleet, People’s Liberation Army Navy, to ask a question.

One witness described the incident as “so strange,” and Chang’s left forearm was bruised. Fluent in Mandarin, Chang is well known for his articles exposing some of China’s most sensitive military secrets.

At the International Maritime Security Conference, journalists were allowed to listen to speeches, but they were later ejected by conference officials, some under protest, before the question-and-answer period began. Show officials also were unable to explain how a three-member North Korean military delegation, wearing civilian clothes, was allowed to wander around the exhibition.

US defense officials expressed surprise after learning of their presence. One source indicated the delegation was possibly sent from the North Korean Embassy in Beijing.

One witness said the delegation attempted to mask its identity by speaking Chinese, but then lapsed into Korean. ■


http://www.defensenews.com/article/20130523/DEFREG03/305230010/IMDEX-Show-Draws-Navy-Chiefs-194-Firms?odyssey=mod_sectionstories
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MessageSujet: Re: IMDEX 2013   Dim 16 Juin 2013 - 14:17

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