43 relations: Anti-submarine missile, Anti-submarine mortar, Aristide Aubert Du Petit Thouars, Armand Blanquet du Chayla, Armand de Kersaint, Émile Paul Amable Guépratte, C. A. Parsons and Company, Chevalier Paul, Clearance diver, Crotale (missile), Dassault-Breguet Super Étendard, Destroyer, Dual-purpose gun, Exocet, F17 torpedo, Flagship, Flotilla, Forges et Chantiers de la Gironde, French 100 mm naval gun, French aircraft carrier Charles de Gaulle, French aircraft carrier Clemenceau (R98), French Navy, French submarine Saphir (S602), Guided missile destroyer, Jacques Cassard, Jean Armand de Maillé-Brézé, Jean II d'Estrées, Jean-Baptiste Charles Bouvet de Lozier, Lanvéoc, List of escorteurs of the French Navy, Luc-Julien-Joseph Casabianca, Malafon, Moïse Vauquelin, Nantes, RIM-24 Tartar, Robert Surcouf, Squadron (naval), Steam turbine, Torpedo tube, Victor-Marie d'Estrées, World War II, 5"/54 caliber Mark 42 gun, 57mm/60 modèle 1951 gun.
An anti-submarine missile is a standoff anti-submarine weapon.
Anti-submarine mortars are artillery pieces deployed on ships for the purpose of sinking submarines by a direct hit with a small explosive charge.
Aristide Aubert Du Petit Thouars (31 August 1760 in Boumais – 2 August 1798 in Abukir; often written Dupetit-Thouars) was a French naval officer, and a hero of the Battle of Aboukir, where he died.
Count Armand Blanquet du Chayla (9 May 1759 – 29 April 1826) was an officer in the French Navy, most famous as second in command of the French fleet during its defeat at the Battle of the Nile.
Armand-Guy-Simon de Coetnempren, comte de Kersaint, in short Armand de Kersaint (29 July 17424 December 1793), was a French sailor and politician.
Émile Paul Aimable Guépratte (30 August 1856 – 21 November 1939) was a French admiral.
Jean-Paul de Saumeur (off Marseille, 1598 — Toulon, 20 December 1667), often called Chevalier Paul was a French admiral who served in several Mediterranean campaigns.
A clearance diver was originally a specialist naval diver who used explosives underwater to remove obstructions to make harbours and shipping channels safe to navigate, but later the term "clearance diver" was used to include other naval underwater work.
The Crotale EDIR (Ecartométrie Différentielle InfraRouge, "InfraRed Differential Ecartometry") is an all-weather short-range anti-air missile, which can be used to intercept low-flight anti-ship missiles and aircraft.
The Dassault-Breguet Super Étendard (Étendard is French for "battle flag", cognate to English "standard") is a French carrier-borne strike fighter aircraft designed by Dassault-Breguet for service with the French Navy.
In naval terminology, a destroyer is a fast, maneuverable long-endurance warship intended to escort larger vessels in a fleet, convoy or battle group and defend them against smaller powerful short-range attackers.
A dual-purpose gun is a naval artillery mounting designed to engage both surface and air targets.
The Exocet (French for "flying fish" The missile's name was given by M. Guillot, then technical director at Nord Aviation, after the French name for flying fish.) is a French-built anti-ship missile whose various versions can be launched from surface vessels, submarines, helicopters and fixed-wing aircraft.
The DTCN F17 was a wire-guided anti-surface ship torpedo originally produced in 1971.
A flagship is a vessel used by the commanding officer of a group of naval ships, characteristically a flag officer entitled by custom to fly a distinguishing flag.
A flotilla (from Spanish, meaning a small flota (fleet) of ships, and this from French flotte, and this from Russian "флот" (flot), meaning "fleet"), or naval flotilla, is a formation of small warships that may be part of a larger fleet.
Forges et Chantiers de la Gironde (literally translated Forges and dockyards of the Gironde) was a French shipbuilder at Lormont near Bordeaux on the Gironde estuary.
Modern French 100 mm naval guns are multipurpose artillery pieces (anti-air, anti-ship, ground), capable of a high rate of fire.
Charles de Gaulle is the flagship of the French Navy (Marine Nationale).
Clemenceau, often affectionately called le Clem, was the French Navy's sixth aircraft carrier and the lead ship of her class. The carrier served from 1961 to 1997, and was dismantled and recycled in 2009. The carrier was the second French warship to be named after Georges Clemenceau, the first being a laid down in 1939 but never finished. The Clemenceau and her sister ship the served as the mainstays of the French fleet. During the carrier's career, the Clemenceau sailed more than during 3,125 days at sea. She was equipped to handle nuclear munitions to be delivered by her air complement, and was later modified to fire nuclear-capable missiles. She took part in numerous exercises and cruises, seeing action during the Lebanese Civil War, Gulf War and in air operations over the former-Yugoslavia.
The French Navy (Marine Nationale), informally "La Royale", is the maritime arm of the French Armed Forces.
Le Saphir is a first-generation nuclear attack submarine of the French Navy.
A guided-missile destroyer is a destroyer designed to launch guided missiles.
Jacques Cassard (30 September 1679 in Nantes – 1740 in Ham) was a French naval officer and privateer.
Jean Armand de Maillé-Brézé, Duke of Fronsac, Marquis of Brézé (18 October 1619 – 14 June 1646) was a French admiral.
Jean, Comte d'Estrées, (3 November 1624 in Solothurn, Switzerland – 19 May 1707 in Paris), was a Marshal of France, and an important naval commander of Louis XIV.
Jean Baptiste Charles Bouvet de Lozier (14 January 1705 – 1786) was a French sailor, explorer, and governor of the Mascarene Islands.
Lanvéoc is a commune in the Finistère department of Brittany in north-western France.
The escorteurs of the French Navy were light naval warships used for convoy protection during and after the Second World War.
Luc-Julien-Joseph Casabianca (7 February 1762 - 1 August 1798) was an officer of the French Navy in the 18th century.
Malafon (MArine LAtécoère FONds) was a French ship-launched anti-submarine missile system.
Moïse Vauquelin or Moses Vanclein (fl. 1650–1670) was a 17th-century French buccaneer.
Nantes (Gallo: Naunnt or Nantt) is a city in western France on the Loire River, from the Atlantic coast.
The General Dynamics RIM-24 Tartar was a medium-range naval surface-to-air missile (SAM), and was among the earliest surface-to-air missiles to equip United States Navy ships.
Robert Surcouf (12 December 1773 – 8 July 1827) was a French privateer who operated in the Indian Ocean between 1789 and 1801, and again from 1807 to 1808, capturing over 40 prizes, while amassing a large fortune as a ship-owner, from both privateering and commerce.
A squadron, or naval squadron, is a significant group of warships which is nonetheless considered too small to be designated a fleet.
A steam turbine is a device that extracts thermal energy from pressurized steam and uses it to do mechanical work on a rotating output shaft.
A torpedo tube is a cylinder shaped device for launching torpedoes.
Victor-Marie d'Estrées, Duke of Estrées count then duke (1723) of Estrées (30 November 1660, Paris – 27 December 1737, Paris) was a Marshal of France and subsequently known as the "Maréchal d'Estrées".
World War II (often abbreviated to WWII or WW2), also known as the Second World War, was a global war that lasted from 1939 to 1945, although conflicts reflecting the ideological clash between what would become the Allied and Axis blocs began earlier.
The Mark 42 5"/54 caliber gun (127mm) is a naval gun (naval artillery) mount used by the United States Navy and other countries.
The 57mm/60 modèle 1951 gun was a dual purpose artillery piece in use in the French Navy.