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Get to know facts about warships

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  1. 1. WarshipThe 21st Modernized Weapon
  2. 2. What is Warship?A Warship is the modernized Weaponthat Uses in Wide Ocean. It is usedto perform Naval Exercises, NavalBorder Security, and Reconaissance.Warship has many types. FromSubmerging, Icebreaking andPatrolling. The next slides is all aboutDifferent Types of Warship.
  3. 3. Types of Warship Main Types Secondary Types• Destroyer • Aircraft Carrier• Frigates • Helicopter• Corvette Carrier/Amphibious• Submarine Assault Ship • Icebreaker • Cruiser …in my opinion only
  4. 4. FrigateIn modern navies, frigates are used to protectother warships and merchant-marine ships,especially as anti-submarine warfare (ASW)combatants for amphibious expeditionary forces,underway replenishment groups, and merchantconvoys.Ship classes dubbed "frigates" have also moreclosely resembled corvettes, destroyers, cruisers andeven battleships.
  5. 5. FrigateFrigate is any of several types ofwarship, the term having been usedfor ships of various sizes and rolesover the last few centuries.
  6. 6. Example Of FrigateHMS Somerset, Type 23 Class of the RoyalNavy
  7. 7. DestroyersDestroyer is a fast and maneuverable yet long-endurance warship intended to escort largervessels in a fleet, convoy or battle group anddefend them against smaller, powerful, short-range attackers.Destroyers, originally called torpedo-boatdestroyers in 1892, evolved from the response ofnavies to the threat posed by the torpedo boat.
  8. 8. DestroyersModern destroyers, also known as Guided MissileDestroyers, are equivalent in tonnage but vastlysuperior in firepower to cruisers of the WorldWar II era, capable of carrying nuclear missiles.Guided missile destroyers such as the ArleighBurke class are actually larger and more heavilyarmed than most previous ships classified asguided missile cruisers, due to their massive sizeat 510 feet (160 m) long, displacement (9200 tons)and armament of over 90 missiles.
  9. 9. Example of DestroyerUSS Winston Churchill, Arleigh Burke Class of the United States Navy
  10. 10. CorvetteA small, maneuverable, lightly armed warship,originally smaller than a frigate (2000+ tons) andlarger than a coastal patrol craft or fast attackcraft (500 or fewer tons).Although many recent designs resemble frigates insize and role. During the Age of Sail, corvetteswere smaller than frigates and larger than sloops-of-war, usually with a single gun deck.
  11. 11. CorvetteAlthough almost all modern navies use shipssmaller than frigates for coastal duty, not all ofthem use the term corvette (via Middle French,from a Dutch word corf, a type of boat) orequivalent.The rank "corvette captain", equivalent in manynavies to "lieutenant commander", derives fromthe name of this type of ship.
  12. 12. Example of CorvetteMagdeburg, Braunschweig Class of theGerman Navy
  13. 13. SubmarineA watercraft capable of independent operationunderwater. It differs from a submersible, whichhas more limited underwater capability. The termsubmarine most commonly refers to a large crewedautonomous vessel.However, historically or colloquially, submarine canalso refer to medium-sized or smaller vessels(midget submarines, wet subs), remotely operatedvehicles or robots.
  14. 14. SubmarineMost large submarines consist of a cylindricalbody with hemispherical (and/or conical) ends anda vertical structure, usually located amidships,which houses communications and sensing devicesas well as periscopes.Military usage includes attacking enemy surfaceships or submarines, aircraft carrier protection,blockade running, ballistic missile submarines aspart of a nuclear strike force, reconnaissance,conventional land attack, and covert insertion ofspecial forces.
  15. 15. Example of SubmarineHCMS Windsor, Victoria Class of Royal Navy
  16. 16. IcebreakerA special-purpose ship or boat designed to moveand navigate through ice-covered waters. Althoughthe term usually refers to ice-breaking ships.It may also refer to smaller vessels (e.g.,icebreaking boats that were used on the canals ofGreat Britain in the days of commercial carrying).For a ship to be considered an icebreaker, itrequires three traits most normal ships lack: astrengthened hull, an ice-clearing shape, and thepower to push through ice-covered waters.
  17. 17. IcebreakerTo pass through ice-covered water, anicebreaker uses its momentum and power todrive its bow up onto the ice, breaking the iceunder the weight of the ship.Because a buildup of broken ice in front of aship can slow it down much more than thebreaking of the ice itself, the speed of the shipis increased by having a specially designed hullto direct the broken ice around or under thevessel.
  18. 18. Example of IcebreakerYamal, Arktika Class of the Murmansk ShippingCompany
  19. 19. Aircraft CarrierA warship designed with a primary missionof deploying and recovering aircraft, actingas a seagoing airbase.Aircraft carriers thus allow a naval forceto project air power worldwide withouthaving to depend on local bases for stagingaircraft operations.
  20. 20. Aircraft CarrierThey have evolved from wooden vesselsused to deploy balloons into nuclear-powered warships that carry dozens offixed wing and rotary-wing aircraft.Aircraft carriers are typically treated asthe capital ship of a fleet and areextremely expensive to build and importantto protect border security.
  21. 21. Example of Aircraft CarrierSão Paulo Clemenceau-class of Brazilian Navy
  22. 22. Helicopter CarrierAn aircraft carrier whose primary purposeis to operate helicopters. Helicoptercarriers have been used as ASW carriersand amphibious assault ships.Helicopter carriers can either have a full-length aircraft deck like HMS Ocean, orhave a large helicopter deck, usually aft, asin the Soviet Navys Moskva class or RFAArgus.
  23. 23. Helicopter CarrierA full-length deck maximises deck spacefor helicopter landing spots. Such a designalso allows for a hangar deck.
  24. 24. Example of Helicopter CarrierUSS Boxer, Wasp class of the U.S Navy
  25. 25. CruiserA type of warship. The term has been inuse for several hundred years, and has haddifferent meanings throughout this period.During the Age of Sail, the term cruisingreferred to certain kinds of missions –independent scouting, raiding or commerceprotection – fulfilled by a frigate or sloop,which were the cruising warships of afleet.
  26. 26. CruiserCurrently only three nations, the UnitedStates, Russia, and Peru (BAP AlmiranteGrau (CLM-81) while still in service withthe Peruvian Navy), operate cruisers,though the line between cruisers anddestroyers is once again blurred. Newmodels of destroyers (for instance theZumwalt class) are often larger and morepowerful than cruiser classes they replace.
  27. 27. Example of CruiserUSS Port Royal, Ticondegora class of U.S Navy
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