38 relations: Acoustic torpedo, Aircraft carrier, Anti-submarine missile, Australian Aboriginal languages, Brazilian Navy, Bristol Aerojet, Bunker Ramo Corporation, Chilean Navy, Cotswold Airport, CVA-01, HMS Ajax (F114), HMS Arethusa (F38), HMS Aurora (F10), HMS Bristol (D23), HMS Dido (F104), HMS Euryalus (F15), HMS Galatea (F18), HMS Leander (F109), HMS Naiad (F39), Leander-class frigate, Limbo (weapon), List of Rainbow Codes, Malafon, Mark 44 torpedo, Mark 46 torpedo, Missile, Naval Tactical Data System, Nuclear depth bomb, Perth-class destroyer, River-class destroyer escort, Royal Australian Navy, Royal Navy, Royal Navy Submarine Museum, Royal New Zealand Navy, RUR-5 ASROC, Turana, Type 82 destroyer, WE.177.
An acoustic torpedo is a torpedo that aims itself by listening for characteristic sounds of its target or by searching for it using sonar (acoustic homing).
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.
An anti-submarine missile is a standoff anti-submarine weapon.
The Australian Aboriginal languages consist of around 290–363 languages belonging to an estimated twenty-eight language families and isolates, spoken by Aboriginal Australians of mainland Australia and a few nearby islands.
The Brazilian Navy (Marinha do Brasil) is the naval service branch of the Brazilian Armed Forces, responsible for conducting naval operations.
Bristol Aerojet (BAJ) was a joint venture between the Bristol Aeroplane Company of the United Kingdom and Aerojet General of the US begun in 1959 using the existing factory at Banwell near Weston super Mare, England.
Bunker Ramo Corporation was founded by George M. Bunker and Simon Ramo in 1964, jointly owned by Martin-Marietta and Thompson Ramo Wooldridge (TRW).
The Chilean Navy (Armada de Chile) is the naval force of Chile.
Cotswold Airport (formerly Kemble Airfield) is a private general aviation airport, near the village of Kemble in Gloucestershire, England.
In the 1960s CVA-01 aircraft carrier was to be the first of a class of fleet carriers that would have replaced the Royal Navy's existing aircraft carriers, most of which had been designed before or during World War II.
HMS Ajax was a of the Royal Navy.
HMS Arethusa was a ''Leander''-class frigate of the Royal Navy.
HMS Aurora (F10) was a ''Leander''-class frigate of the Royal Navy (RN).
HMS Bristol (D23) is a Type 82 destroyer, the only vessel of her class to be built for the Royal Navy.
HMS Dido was a Royal Navy (RN) frigate.
HMS Euryalus (F15) was a of the Royal Navy (RN).
HMS Galatea (F18) was a ''Leander''-class frigate of the Royal Navy.
HMS Leander (F109) was the nameship of the of the Royal Navy (RN).
HMS Naiad (F39) was a ''Leander''-class frigate of the Royal Navy (RN).
The Leander-class, or Type 12M frigates,Purvis, M.K., 'Post War RN Frigate and Guided Missile Destroyer Design 1944-1969', Transactions, Royal Institution of Naval Architects (RINA), 1974 comprising twenty-six vessels, was among the most numerous and long-lived classes of frigate in the Royal Navy's modern history.
Limbo, or Anti Submarine Mortar Mark 10 (A/S Mk.10), was the final British development of a forward-throwing anti-submarine weapon originally designed during the Second World War.
The Rainbow Codes were a series of code name used to disguise the nature of various British military research projects.
Malafon (MArine LAtécoère FONds) was a French ship-launched anti-submarine missile system.
The Mark 44 torpedo is a now-obsolete air-launched and ship-launched lightweight torpedo manufactured in the United States, and under licence in Canada, France, Italy, Japan and the United Kingdom, with 10,500 being produced for U.S. service.
The Mark 46 torpedo is the backbone of the United States Navy's lightweight anti-submarine warfare torpedo inventory, and is the current NATO standard.
In modern language, a missile is a guided self-propelled system, as opposed to an unguided self-propelled munition, referred to as a rocket (although these too can also be guided).
Naval Tactical Data System, commonly known as NTDS, refers to a computerized information processing system developed by the United States Navy in the 1950s and first deployed in the early 1960s for use in combat ships.
A nuclear depth bomb is the nuclear equivalent of the conventional depth charge, and can be used in anti-submarine warfare for attacking submerged submarines.
The Perth-class destroyers were three modified ''Charles F. Adams''-class guided missile destroyers operated by the Royal Australian Navy (RAN). Ordered from Defoe Shipbuilding Company during 1962 and 1963, HMA Ships,, and were the first guided missiled-armed warships, and the first naval ships of United States design, to enter service with the RAN. All three ships operated during the Vietnam War, while Brisbane also participated in the Gulf War. The class was decommissioned between 1999 and 2001, with all three vessels later sunk as dive wrecks.
The River class was a class of six destroyer escorts (originally designated anti-submarine frigates) operated by the Royal Australian Navy (RAN).
The Royal Australian Navy (RAN) is the naval branch of the Australian Defence Force.
The Royal Navy (RN) is the United Kingdom's naval warfare force.
The Royal Navy Submarine Museum at Gosport is a maritime museum tracing the international history of submarine development from the age of Alexander the Great to the present day, and particularly the history of the Royal Navy Submarine Service from the navy's first submarine, Holland 1, to the nuclear-powered ''Vanguard''-class submarines.
The Royal New Zealand Navy (RNZN; Maori: Te Taua Moana o Aotearoa, "Warriors of the Sea of New Zealand") is the maritime arm of the New Zealand Defence Force. The fleet currently consists of ten ships and eight naval helicopters.
The RUR-5 ASROC (for "Anti-Submarine ROCket") is an all-weather, all sea-conditions anti-submarine missile system.
The GAF Turana was a target drone produced by the Australian Government Aircraft Factory (GAF).
The Type 82 or Bristol-class destroyer was to have been a class of eight Royal Navy warships intended as area air-defence destroyers to replace the County-class destroyers, and to serve as escorts to the planned CVA-01 aircraft carriers.
The WE.177, originally styled as WE 177, and sometimes simply as WE177, was a series of tactical and strategic nuclear weapons equipping the Royal Navy (RN) and the Royal Air Force (RAF).