Gönderen Konu: 9 Farklı ülkeye ait 12 farklı tip Sahil Güvenlik Gemisinin Analizi  (Okunma sayısı 2855 defa)

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9 farklı ülkeye ait 11 sahil güvenlik gemisinin analizleri.Çevirisini yapmaya vaktim olmadı ancak resimler bile detaaylar konusunda bilgiler veriyor...
(Daha fazla fotoğraf en alttaki kaynak linkte mevcut)



This is the third post of infographics of various coast guard vessels from around the world. These infographics aim to highlight the most important equipment of the vessels; I do not analyze the systems in depth as I do for the warships instead I provide some basic information mainly from wikipedia (if else I provide the source) about the ships, their history and their capabilities.

1. Krivak III (pr. 11351, NATO codename Nerey) class frigates of the  Russian Coast Guard


Varovsky Krivak III class frigate. Photo: Владимир Кононов
The Project 1135 Burevestnik (Storm Petrel) class were a series of frigates built for the Soviet Navy. These ships are commonly known by their NATO reporting name of Krivak and are divided into Krivak I, Krivak II (both navy), and Krivak III (coast guard) classes. These ships were designed as a successor to the Riga class. The design started in the late 1950s and matured as an anti-submarine ship in the 1960s. A total of 40 ships were built, 32 ships for the Soviet Navy (Russian Navy) and nine (9) modified ships of Nerey (Krivak III) subclass for the KGB Maritime Border Guard. Of the nine Nerey class vessels, eight (8) served in the FSB Coast Guard and two (2) units were transferred to Ukraine prior to completion (the Hetman Bayda Vishnevetskiy never completed) of which one, the Hetman Sagaydachny, is till today the flagship of the Ukrainian Navy.


Orel with her hangar open. Photo: Владимир Кононов


Orel, Krivak III class frigate with
Fregat M radar on the main mast.
Photo: Владимир Кононов

Dzerzhinskiy with the Head Net
radar on the main mast.
Photo: unknown
The Krivak III class (project 1135P or 11351) was initially constructed for the KGB Maritime Border Guard which entered service in the mid-1980s, dropped the Krivak I/II's SS-N-14 Silex quadruple missile launcher at the bow for a single 100mm gun turret and incorporated a hanger and flight deck instead of the two stern gun turrets. Additionally, the ships of the class they lost the second SA-N-4 launcher but they received two 30mm CIWS, one at each side of the hangar. Of the seven (7) frigates in Russian service only three (3) are in active service. The rest, Pskov, Menzhinskiy, Imeni 70-Letiya Pogranvoysk and Kedrov, either have been scrapped or decommissioned. The differences in the equipment are few: the Dzerzhinskiy is have the old MR-310 Angara-A (Head  Net) air and surface search radar instead of the newer Fregat M2, she has mine rails at the stern and the navigation radars vary among the all vessels. (source1 and source2). The lifetime of all three ships will be extended by 10 years.


Orel. Photo: Владимир Кононов
 
Orel. Photo: Владимир Кононов
I would like to thank a lot Artjom H. (@artjomh) for the corrections and adjustments in the infographic as well as KURYER (@KURYERSAT) for some nice information that he provided! Thank you my friends for the help!


Nerey/Krivak III class frigate of the Russian Coast Guard. High resolution image here.


2. Type 053H2G class offshore patrol vessels of the Chinese Coast Guard



Former Type 53H2G frigates are
transferred to the Coast Guard
The Type 053H2G (NATO codename Jiangwei I) were Chinese frigates that entered service with the People's Liberation Army Navy in the 1990s. They were later variants of the Type 053 frigate family, and were the PLAN's first multi-role frigates. Only four units were built (1989-1991) before the class was superseded by the more capable Type 053H3 Jiangwei II class which is an improved Type 053H2G equipped with HQ-7 SAMs. The Type 053H2G frigate is slightly larger than the Type 053H2, and equipped with the unsatisfactory HQ-61B surface-to-air missiles (SAM). In 2015 three of the four frigates (the last frigate is fitting out) were decommissioned from PLAN and were transferred to Chinese Coast Guard after modifications that included the removal of the two triple box launchers for the YJ-83 SSM, the the sextuple HQ-61 SAM system, the dual 100 mm gun mount, the ASW rockets, the torpedo launchers and the majority of the sensors and radars.


Type 053H2G class offshore patrol vessels of the Chinese Coast Guard. High resolution image here.

3. Guardiamarina San Martin offshore patrol vessel of the Peruvian Coast Guard



BAP Guardiamarina San Martin

BAP Guardiamarina San Martin
BAP Guardiamarina San Martin is the formal BAP Carvajal, the first out of four Carvajal class (modified Lupo class) frigates ordered by the Peruvian Navy in 1973. It was built by the Italian shipbuilder Cantieri Navali Riuniti at its shipyard in Riva Trigoso, Genoa. Though sea trials were initiated on 9 June 1977 its commissioning was delayed until 23 December 1979 due to delays in equipment deliveries by some subcontractors. In 1998 her flight deck was extended to allow ASH-3D Sea King helicopters to land and refuel, even though they can't be housed in the ship's hangar. On 26 December 2013, after being stripped of its missile weaponry, fire control systems and main radar, the ship was reclassified as Patrullera Oceánica (Offshore patrol vessel) and transferred to the Coast Guard under the name BAP Guardiamarina San Martin (PO-201).


BAP Guardiamarina San Martin offshore patrol vessel of the Peruvian Coast Guard. High resolution image here.

4.  Vosper Europatrol 250 Mk1 offshore patrol vessel of the Hellenic Coast Guard

HCG050 Arkoi during her recommission
after 10 years of being in reserve   

Arkoi, during sea trials after her repair
thanks to Aikaterini Laskaridis Foundation

The sole boat of the type in service with the Hellenic Coast Guard was ordered in 1993 and delivered in November 1994 to the  boat Financial and Economic Crime Unit (SDOE) as A/L 50. In 2002 was transferred to the Hellenic Coast Guard and was renamed HCG 050 Arkoi. The boat suffered severe technical problems due to the weakness of the SDOE to fully exploit and preserve it sufficiently, so its use was extremely limited and remained immobile for long periods.  However,  in recognition of the contribution of the Hellenic Coast Guard to society, especially to the maritime sector, by providing protection of the marine environment and policing and surveillance of Greece’s maritime border, the Aikaterini Laskaridis Foundation and Panos and Thanassis Laskaridis, undertook the full repair, maintenance and activation of the HCG 050 Arkoi. On December 19, 2014, at the port of Piraeus, in the presence of the Minister of the Merchant Marine and the Aegean, Miltiades Varvitsiotis, the Hellenic Coast Guard held an award ceremony in honor of Mr. Panos Laskaridis and the Aikaterini Laskaridis Foundation, for this donation. The repair of boat was completed in December of 2015. The whole project came at a very crucial moment, as the 300 tons patrol ship, which was laid up since ten years ago, will be operated by the Coast Guard primarily in the eastern Aegean, where pressures from refugee and migrant flows are very large. The boat is not armed but there is a provision to mount an Oerlikon 20mm gun. (source)



Vosper Europatrol 250 Mk1 class offshore patrol vessel of the Hellenic Coast Guard. High resolution image here.
Posted by D-Mitch at Sunday, February 07, 2016 No comments:
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Labels: China, Chinese Coast Guard, Coast Guard, Greece, Hellenic Coast Guard, Infographics, Patrol Boats, Peru, Peruvian Coast Guard, Russia, Russian Coast Guard
Monday, 14 December 2015
INFOGRAPHICS OF COAST GUARD VESSELS #2: United States, Venezuela and Albania
Written by D-Mitch


This is the second post of a new category of infographics of various coast guard vessels from around the world. These infographics aim to highlight the most important equipment of the vessels; I do not analyze the systems in depth as I do for the warships instead I provide some basic information mainly from wikipedia (if else I provide the source) about the ships, their history and their capabilities.
 
1.  Legend class cutters (National Security Cutters - NSCs) of the United States Coast Guard



USCGC Bertholf

USCGC Bertholf with open hangars
NSCs are the flagship of the Coast Guard's cutter fleet, designed to replace the 115-meter Hamilton-class High-Endurance Cutters, which entered service during the 1960s. Ingalls has delivered five till today with one more being on sea trials. The Legend-class cutters are the second longest of all U.S. Coast Guard cutters, behind the research icebreaker Healy, and will replace the twelve Hamilton class cutters in service. These cutters are envisioned by the Coast Guard as being able to undertake the entire range of the High Endurance Cutter roles with additional upgrades to make it more of an asset to the Department of Defense during declared national emergency contingencies (the NSC is built to about 90% military standards). These vessels can be used for intercepting suspect vessels, or for rescuing swimmers, fishery protection, maritime homeland security missions, counter terrorism, or coastal patrol missions. To facilitate intercept missions, the Legend class can carry and launch both the 7-meter Short Range Prosecutor and the 11-meter Long Range Interceptor RHIBs.


Bertholf and Vorovsky (Nerey class) in an exercise.


Long Range Interceptor (right) and Short
Range Prosecutor (left) aboard Bertholf
The cutter includes an aft launch and recovery area for two rigid hull inflatable boats (maximum three) and a flight deck to accommodate a range of manned and unmanned rotary wing aircraft in two hangars. It is the largest, most heavily armed and most technologically advanced class of cutter in the U.S. Coast Guard, with robust capabilities for maritime homeland security, law enforcement, marine safety, environmental protection and national defense missions. USCGC Bertholf is the lead ship of the National Security Cutter design and she was commissioned on August 4, 2000. Bertholf was the first to fire the Bofors 57 mm gun aboard a U.S. vessel on the 11th of February 2008.


Legend class cutter of the United States Coast Guard. High resolution image here.

2. Sentinel class (Fast Response Cutters - FRCs) of the United States Coast Guard



Sentinel class cutter of the U.S.C.G.

Sentinel class cutter of the U.S.C.G.
The 58 planned Sentinel class cutters, previously known as the Fast Response Cutters, are the new cutters that replace the 49 Island class cutters (an attempt to extend the lives of the aged Island Class cutters ended as an expensive failure in 2005). At 46.8 meters it is similar to, but larger than the 37-meter extended Island-class patrol boats. The Sentinel-class cutters are based primarily on the proven Damen Stan Patrol 4708 design by the Damen Shipyards Group in the Netherlands, although they are built at Bollinger Shipyard in Lockport, Louisiana. The first cutter, the USCGC Bernard C. Webber (she was commissioned on April 14, 2012), and all future Sentinel class will be named after enlisted Coast Guard heroes. The Sentinel class cutters have a bow thruster for maneuvering in crowded anchorages and channels. They also have small underwater fins, for coping with the rolling and pitching caused by large waves. They are equipped with a stern launching ramp to deploy the Short Range Prosecutor RHIB for rescues and interceptions. According to Marine Log, modifications to the Coast Guard vessels from the Stan 4708 design include an increase in speed from 23 to 28 knots (43 to 52 km/h; 26 to 32 mph), fixed-pitch rather than variable-pitch propellers, stern launch capability, and watertight bulkheads. The Fast Response Cutter is designed to conduct maritime drug interdiction, illegal immigrant interdiction, search and rescue, national defense, homeland security, and other Coast Guard missions, and is capable of deploying independently to carry out Coast Guard missions and prevent potential threats from approaching the nation’s shores. (source)


Sentinel class cutter of the United States Coast Guard. High resolution image here.

 3. Guaicamacuto class offshore patrol vessels of the Venezuelan Coast Guard / Venezuelan Navy



CG21 Guaicamacuto OPV

CG23 Naiguata OPV
The Guaicamacuto class patrol vessels (designation: Avante 1400) is a class of offshore patrol vessels built and designed by the Spanish Navantia in Cadiz. The design is also known as BVL (Spanish: Buque de Vigilancia de Litoral) in Venezuelan Navy service for patrol duty in economic exclusive zone. The contract for the BVL and POVZEE (Guaiquerí class) was signed together on the November 25, 2005. The last vessel GC-24 Tamanaco, would be constructed locally at the Venezuelan National Dams and Shipyards (DIANCA) in Puerto Cabello, Venezuela. Finally, the last ship changed her name to Comandante Eterno Hugo Chávez and she will enter service in 2016. Part of the ships' equipment is the high-tech Millennium CIWS, a 35mm gun that can engage air targets as well as surface targets with AHEAD ammunition; its maximum rate of fire is 1000 rounds per minute! The system except these Venezuelans patrol vessels, equips the Danish Absalon-class and Iver Huitfeldt-class frigates.


Guaicamacuto class offshore patrol vessel of the Venezuelan Coast Guard. High resolution image here.


4. Stan Patrol 4207 patrol vessels of the Albanian Coast Guard / Albanian Naval Force



P131 Iliria patrol vessel

P132 Oriku patrol vessel
The Iliria is the first of four patrols vessel of the Albanian Navy Brigade, built by the Damen Group. She was the first Damen Stan 4207 patrol vessel, a series of very successful patrol boats worldwide, to be built for Albania, and was commissioned in 2008. She was built in the Netherlands, while the three remaining vessels were built in Albania. The first vessel, Oriku, locally built in Albania out of a DTC (Damen Technical Cooperation) material package and under the local supervision of Damen staff, was delivered on February 17, 2012 to the Albanian Coast Guard. The vessels of the type carry no armament in Albanian service.


Stan Patrol 4207 patrol vessel of the Albanian Coast Guard. High resolution image here.
Posted by D-Mitch at Monday, December 14, 2015 No comments:
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Labels: Albania, Albanian Coast Guard, Coast Guard, Infographics, Patrol Boats, United States, United States Coast Guard, Venezuela, Venezuelan Coast Guard
Sunday, 15 November 2015
INFOGRAPHICS OF COAST GUARD VESSELS #1: Greece, Turkey and Romania
Written by D-Mitch

With this new post I begin a new category of infographics of various coast guard vessels from around the world. These infographics aim to highlight the most important equipment of the vessels; I do not analyze the systems in depth as I do for the warships instead I provide some basic information mainly from wikipedia (if else I provide the source) about the ships, their history and their capabilities.

1. Dost class offshore patrol vessels of the Turkish Coast Guard



Guven OPV. Photo: Combat Master

The CMS of Guven. Photo: Combat Master
The contract for the construction of four Dost class offshore patrol vessels at RMK Marine Shipyard was signed on 16 January 2007. These large ships were commissioned the period 2013-2014. The design of the these ships are based on the Sirio class offshore patrol vessels produced by Italian Fincantieri. With the commissioning of these ships, the Turkish Coast Guard is able to perform its duties mainly search and rescue in sea state 5 and higher. These ships are the first Turkish Coast Guard vessels that can support helicopter operations. (source: turkishnavy.net)


Dost class offshore patrol vessel of the Turkish Coast Guard. High resolution image here.

2. Stan Patrol 5509 offshore patrol vessel of the Hellenic Coast Guard



HCG Gavdos OPV

Gavdos OPV. Photo: Krispen Atkinson
The newest vessel of the Hellenic Coast Guard was commissioned just some days ago (maiden arrival at Piraeus Port on October 30). The contract was awarded to Scheepswerf Damen Gorinchem on April 23, 2014. The total cost amounted to 28.8 million euro and was mostly (75%) funded by the European Borders Fund. Currently the boat is unarmed, it is not known yet what armament will carry. According to Damen, the Sea Axe hull shape of the Stan Patrol guarantees the best seakeeping performance at high speeds. The long and slender Sea Axe hull offers exceptionally low resistance, delivering excellent fuel efficiency at all speeds. The combination of superior seakeeping and the position of the wheelhouse results in the highest possible level of operability. The Stan Patrol 5509 is the second largest boat in the Stan Patrol family but is faster than the slightly larger Satn Patrol 6011 (60m, 22kts). (source: damen.com)


Stan Patrol 5509 offshore patrol vessel of the Hellenic Coast Guard. High resolution image here.

3. Sa'ar 4 class offshore patrol vessels of the Hellenic Coast Guard



HCG Fournoi OPV

HCG Agios Eftratios OPV
The three Sa'ar class vessels are the most heavily armed boats in service with the Hellenic Coast Guard. The ships are based on the former Sa'ar 4 fast attack craft of the Israeli Navy (three boats of the class serve with the Chilean Navy and two with Sri-Lanka Navy). The contract for the procurement of the ships was signed on November 11, 2002. This was the first Israeli naval sale to a European Union country. The first two ships, Fournoi and Ro, were built in Israel by the Israel Shipyards Ltd and they were delivered in December 2003 and March 2004, respectively. The third ship, Agios Efstratios, was built in Greece by the Hellenic Shipyards S.A and was delivered in June of 2004. (source: hellarmforces2010.blogspot.gr)


Sa'ar 4 class offshore patrol vessel of the Hellenic Coast Guard. High resolution image here.

4. Damen 950 (or else 6610) offshore patrol vessel of the Romanian Coast Guard



Stefan cel Mare OPV

Stefan cel Mare OPV
The Romanian Border Police inaugurated its OPV 6610, the Stefan cel Mare (MAI 1105), in Constanta on September 22, 2010. The procurement was funded by the European Union in order to strengthen the Border Police force of Romania. This prestigious project, which was made possible through Schengen funding, started with the signing of the newbuild contract on January 12, 2009. The building period that Damen was given was to a very tight deadline to comply with the Funding Memorandum; just 20 months and 19 days. This is the largest ship that Damen has built for a coast guard with the exception of course of the naval vessels. The new vessel was intended as a replacement for another vessel within the existing fleet and it had to be able to perform for the current Romanian borders and for future EU borders. Today, the Stefan cel Mare is the largest and most sophisticated vessel in the Romanian Border Police/Coast Guard fleet and patrols Romania’s Black Sea waters from her home port in Constanta. The very deep and high straight bow gives the axe bow hull a very soft suspension and reduced drag, resulting in an 18% reduction in fuel bill compared to conventional high speed designs. Rather than bouncing over waves, the Sea Axe design cuts through them, limiting speed degradation due to wind and waves. The vessel’s technical and operational characteristics enable it to execute long-term missions, receive and transmit information to the command centre and to other intervention vessels. Therefore, the vessel is used during specific EU external borders surveillance operations that are organized by the European Agency for the Management of Operational Cooperation at the External Borders of the Member States of the European Union. (sources: damen.com, marineengineering.ro)

Kaynak: http://navalanalyses.blogspot.nl/search/label/Coast%20Guard
 

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