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Ship commissioning

Ship commissioning is the act or ceremony of placing a ship in active service, and may be regarded as a particular application of the general concepts and practices of project commissioning. [1]

46 relations: Active duty, Aircraft carrier, American Civil War, Amphibious assault ship, Baltimore, Ceremonial ship launching, Change of command (military), Chester W. Nimitz, Commanding officer, Commonwealth of Nations, Costa Concordia, Degaussing, Deperming, Electronics, Ensign, Executive order, French aircraft carrier Charles de Gaulle (R91), Galley (kitchen), Gerald Ford, Gideon Welles, Logbook, National anthem, Naval History & Heritage Command, Norfolk, Virginia, Northrop Grumman E-2 Hawkeye, Nuclear marine propulsion, Nuclear reactor, Pennant (commissioning), Petty officer, Project commissioning, Public relations, Reserve fleet, Taken on Strength, Thomas Truxtun, United States Department of the Navy, United States Navy, United States Secretary of the Navy, USS Constellation (1797), USS Halibut (SS-232), USS Liberty (AGTR-5), USS Monitor, Warship, Washington Naval Treaty, Washington, D.C., Watchstanding, World War II.

Active duty

Active duty refers to a full-time occupation as part of a military force, as opposed to reserve duty.

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Aircraft carrier

An aircraft carrier is a warship that serves as a seagoing airbase, equipped with a full-length flight deck and facilities for carrying, arming, deploying, and recovering aircraft.

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American Civil War

The American Civil War, widely known in the United States as simply the Civil War as well as other sectional names, was a civil war fought from 1861 to 1865 to determine the survival of the Union or independence for the Confederacy.

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Amphibious assault ship

An amphibious assault ship (also referred to as a commando carrierIn historical use, commando carriers have not necessarily operated landing craft, e.g. British aircraft carrier conversions or an amphibious assault carrier) is a type of amphibious warfare ship employed to land and support ground forces on enemy territory by an amphibious assault.

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Baltimore

Baltimore (locally) is the largest city in the U.S. state of Maryland, and the 26th-most populous city in the country.

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Ceremonial ship launching

Ceremonial ship launching is the process of transferring a vessel to the water.

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Change of command (military)

A change of command is a military tradition that represents a formal transfer of authority and responsibility for a unit from one commanding or flag officer to another.

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Chester W. Nimitz

Chester William Nimitz (February 24, 1885February 20, 1966) was a fleet admiral of the United States Navy.

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Commanding officer

The commanding officer (CO), or if it is an officer in the ranks of general, commanding general (CG), is the officer in command of a military unit.

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Commonwealth of Nations

The Commonwealth of Nations, commonly known as the Commonwealth (formerly the British Commonwealth), is an intergovernmental organization of 53 member states that were mostly territories of the former British Empire.

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Costa Concordia

Costa Concordia was a ''Concordia''-class cruise ship built in 2004 by the Fincantieri's Sestri Ponente yards in Italy and operated from 2005 until 2012 by Costa Crociere (a subsidiary of Carnival Corporation).

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Degaussing

Degaussing is the process of decreasing or eliminating a remnant magnetic field.

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Deperming

Deperming, or degaussing, is a procedure for erasing the permanent magnetism from ships and submarines to camouflage them against magnetic detection vessels and enemy marine mines.

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Electronics

Electronics is the science of how to control electric energy, energy in which the electrons have a fundamental role.

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Ensign

An ensign is a national flag when used at sea as a country's maritime flag.

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Executive order

United States presidents issue executive orders to help officers and agencies of the executive branch manage the operations within the federal government itself.

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French aircraft carrier Charles de Gaulle (R91)

Charles de Gaulle is the flagship of the French Navy (Marine Nationale) and the largest western European warship currently in commission.

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Galley (kitchen)

The galley is the compartment of a ship, train, or aircraft where food is cooked and prepared.

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Gerald Ford

Gerald Rudolph Ford Jr. (born Leslie Lynch King Jr.; July 14, 1913 – December 26, 2006) was an American politician who served as the 38th President of the United States from 1974 to 1977.

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Gideon Welles

Gideon Welles (July 1, 1802 – February 11, 1878) was the United States Secretary of the Navy from 1861 to 1869, a cabinet post he was given after supporting Lincoln in the 1860 election.

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Logbook

A logbook (or simply log) is a record of important events in the management, operation, and navigation of a ship.

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National anthem

A national anthem (also state anthem, national hymn, national song etc.) is a generally patriotic musical composition that evokes and eulogizes the history, traditions and struggles of its people, recognized either by a nation's government as the official national song, or by convention through use by the people.

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Naval History & Heritage Command

The Naval History & Heritage Command, located at the historic Washington Navy Yard, is an Echelon II command responsible for the preservation, analysis, and dissemination of U.S. naval history and heritage.

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Norfolk, Virginia

Norfolk is an independent city in the Commonwealth of Virginia, United States of America.

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Northrop Grumman E-2 Hawkeye

The Northrop Grumman E-2 Hawkeye is an American all-weather, carrier-capable tactical airborne early warning (AEW) aircraft. This twin-turboprop aircraft was designed and developed during the late 1950s and early 1960s by the Grumman Aircraft Company for the United States Navy as a replacement for the earlier, radial piston-engined E-1 Tracer, which was rapidly becoming obsolete. The aircraft's performance has been upgraded with the E-2B, and E-2C versions, where most of the changes were made to the radar and radio communications due to advances in electronic integrated circuits and other electronics. The fourth version of the Hawkeye is the E-2D, which first flew in 2007. The E-2 was the first aircraft designed specifically for its role, as opposed to a modification of an existing airframe, such as the Boeing E-3 Sentry. Variants of the Hawkeye have been in continuous production since 1960, giving it the longest production run of any carrier-based aircraft. The E-2 also received the nickname "Super Fudd" because it replaced the E-1 Tracer "Willy Fudd". In recent decades, the E-2 has been commonly referred to as the "Hummer" because of the distinctive sounds of its turboprop engines, quite unlike that of turbojet and turbofan jet engines. In addition to U.S. Navy service, smaller numbers of E-2s have been sold to the armed forces of Egypt, France, Israel, Japan, Mexico, Singapore and Taiwan.

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Nuclear marine propulsion

Nuclear marine propulsion is propulsion of a ship with power provided by a nuclear reactor.

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Nuclear reactor

A nuclear reactor, formerly known as atomic pile, is a device used to initiate and control a sustained nuclear chain reaction.

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Pennant (commissioning)

The commissioning pennant (or masthead pennant) is a pennant (also spelled "pendant") flown from the masthead of a warship.

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Petty officer

A petty officer (PO) is a non-commissioned officer in many navies and is given the NATO rank denotion OR-6.

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Project commissioning

Project commissioning is the process of assuring that all systems and components of a building or industrial plant are designed, installed, tested, operated, and maintained according to the operational requirements of the owner or final client.

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Public relations

Public relations (PR) is the practice of managing the spread of information between an individual or an organization (such as a business, government agency, or a nonprofit organization) and the public.

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Reserve fleet

A reserve fleet is a collection of naval vessels of all types that are fully equipped for service but are not currently needed, and thus partially or fully decommissioned.

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Taken on Strength

Taken on Strength is a British and British Commonwealth term referring to a person being added to a military organization, or in some cases becoming an employee of a government department, agency or statutory corporation.

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Thomas Truxtun

Thomas Truxtun (or Truxton) (February 17, 1755 – May 5, 1822) was an American naval officer after the Revolutionary War, when he served as a privateer, who rose to the rank of commodore in the late eighteenth century and later served in the Quasi-War with France and the First Barbary War in North Africa.

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United States Department of the Navy

The United States Department of the Navy (DoN) was established by an Act of Congress on 30 April 1798 (initiated by the recommendation of James McHenry),Bernard C. Steiner and James McHenry, (Cleveland: Burrows Brothers Co., 1907).

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United States Navy

The United States Navy (USN) is the naval warfare service branch of the United States Armed Forces and one of the seven uniformed services of the United States.

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United States Secretary of the Navy

The Secretary of the Navy (or SECNAV) is a statutory office and the head (chief executive officer) of the Department of the Navy, a military department (component organization) within the Department of Defense of the United States of America.

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USS Constellation (1797)

USS Constellation was a 38-gun frigate, one of the "Six Original Frigates" authorized for construction by the Naval Act of 1794.

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USS Halibut (SS-232)

, a ''Gato''-class submarine, was the first ship of the United States Navy to be named for the halibut, a large species of flatfish.

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USS Liberty (AGTR-5)

USS Liberty (AGTR-5) was a Belmont-class technical research ship that was attacked by Israel Defense Forces (IDF) during the 1967 Six-Day War.

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USS Monitor

The USS Monitor was an iron-hulled steamship.

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Warship

A warship is a naval ship that is built and primarily intended for naval warfare.

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Washington Naval Treaty

The Washington Naval Treaty, also known as the Five-Power Treaty, was a treaty among the major nations that had won World War I, which by the terms of the treaty agreed to prevent an arms race by limiting naval construction.

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Washington, D.C.

Washington, D.C., formally the District of Columbia and commonly referred to as "Washington", "the District", or simply "D.C.", is the capital of the United States.

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Watchstanding

Watchstanding, or watchkeeping, in nautical terms concerns the division of qualified personnel to operate a ship continuously.

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World War II

World War II (WWII or WW2), also known as the Second World War, was a global war that lasted from 1939 to 1945, though related conflicts began earlier.

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Redirects here:

Commission (ship), Commissioned (ship), Commissioning (ship), Decommission (ship), Decommissioned (ship), Paid Off (Upon Decommissioning a Ship), Paid off, Paying off, Ship Commissioning, Ship ceremonies, Ship ceremony, Ship decommissioning.

References

[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ship_commissioning

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