Laivue 2020

Tetra

Respected Leader
Ero "Kolkatan" ja "Pohjanmaan" välissä ei tosiaankaan ole painon suoraan antamat tuplat, eli "Pohjanmaa" on kyllä kokoonsa nähden aika "ladattu". Itse arvioisin "Pohjanmaan" olevan suhteellisen tasapainoinen kokonaisuus, jossa hiukan painavampiin fregatteihin nähden on tingitty (vähän) lähinnä itsenäisestä toiminta-ajasta ja matkasta, ei niinkään taistelujärjestelmästä.
Eikö Israelilla ole myös tapana rakentaa aika "ladattuja" laivoja? Kummankaan maan päätoimintaympäristö ei ole mikään Intian valtameri tms. iso lammikko, joten kävisi järkeen?
 

Talvela

Greatest Leader
Ero "Kolkatan" ja "Pohjanmaan" välissä ei tosiaankaan ole painon suoraan antamat tuplat, eli "Pohjanmaa" on kyllä kokoonsa nähden aika "ladattu". Itse arvioisin "Pohjanmaan" olevan suhteellisen tasapainoinen kokonaisuus, jossa hiukan painavampiin fregatteihin nähden on tingitty (vähän) lähinnä itsenäisestä toiminta-ajasta ja matkasta, ei niinkään taistelujärjestelmästä. Tämän kaltaisten alusten rakentamiseen Suomessa ei olisi varmaan moni uskonut n. 10 vuotta sitten. Arvelen, että länsinaapurissa, perinteisesti johtoasemassa Suomeen nähden kaikessa mitä tulee puolustukseen, ollaan vieläkin hiukan shokissa, ja idässäkään ei ajatuksesta tykätä lainkaan. Heillä tuskin oli suunnitelmissa pistää Itämerelle mitään sen merkittävämpää kuin neljä Stereä kevyiden yksiköiden lisäksi, mutta nyt laskimet varmaan käy kuumana kun ruplia ynnätään uudelleen... Ehkä pari "Gorshkovia" lisää?

Intia tosiaan on pistänyt laivastorintamalla tuulemaan ja on noussut ehdottomasti merivaltojen joukkoon.
Arviota intialaisten oman johtamisjärjestelmän laadusta joka aluksissa on? Elso kyvyistä? Yleisestä ammattitaidosta?
 

Analysti

Kapteeni
Arviota intialaisten oman johtamisjärjestelmän laadusta joka aluksissa on? Elso kyvyistä? Yleisestä ammattitaidosta?
Näitä on aika mahdotonta arvioida alusta näkemättä ja järjestelmää käyttämättä. Samoin kuin henkilöstön toimintaa on vaikea arvioida jos ei ole näkemässä miten he toimivat. Sen verran kuitenkin uskaltaa sanoa, että softan kirjoituskykyä kyllä Intiassa löytyy, kyse on vain siitä, kuinka paljon järjestelmäintegraatioon on rahaa sijoitettu. Laivaston voisi uskoa olevan keskivertoa intialaista toimintakulttuuria paremmalla tasolla. Elsosta voi vähän katsella noita antenneja ja miettiä, että mitähän kaikkea siellä mahtaa ollakaan...
 

Commander

Kapteeni
Näitä on aika mahdotonta arvioida alusta näkemättä ja järjestelmää käyttämättä. Samoin kuin henkilöstön toimintaa on vaikea arvioida jos ei ole näkemässä miten he toimivat. Sen verran kuitenkin uskaltaa sanoa, että softan kirjoituskykyä kyllä Intiassa löytyy, kyse on vain siitä, kuinka paljon järjestelmäintegraatioon on rahaa sijoitettu. Laivaston voisi uskoa olevan keskivertoa intialaista toimintakulttuuria paremmalla tasolla. Elsosta voi vähän katsella noita antenneja ja miettiä, että mitähän kaikkea siellä mahtaa ollakaan...
Jos Intian ja Israelin sotilaallinen yhteistyö on ulottunut myös tälle alueelle, niin voisi olettaa, että CMS-kyvykkyys on vähintään länsimaisella tasolla. Mikäli eivät ole nähneet tarpeelliseksi tuontiteknologiaan niin ovat kehittäneet oman järjestelmän ja integrointikyvyn. Ihan referenssinä voisi mainita, että Elbit tarjosi omaa taistelunjohtojärjestelmää jo Laivue 2000-hankkeessa Terman kautta. Tekninen taso oli jo tuolloin hyvin hyvin korkea.
 

gekados

Luutnantti
Tässä US Navyn upseerin kokemuksia vierailulta INS Delhille vuodelta 2011:
I see a lot of disappointments/shock in your comments. Were there any positives? Did they have good food?
Actually, their food was excellent. They also made really good tea, too. I drank nothing but hot milk tea my entire 5 days there because I was afraid of drinking the water (I saw their reverse osmosis units, dear god).
How bad was it?
15+ years old and they looked like nobody had done any maintenance in the last 5+ years. Their ROs were in such poor shape that despite having a greater fresh water production capacity than my ship by several thousand gallons, they were still on water hours.
How do they runs things differently then the USN?
Their engineering practices were abysmal. No undershirts, no steel-toed boots - they wore sandals - no hearing protection in their engineering spaces. No lagging (sound dampening material) in any space. No electrical safety whatsoever. No operational risk management. No concept of safety of navigation. Absolutely did not adhere to rules of the road. They more or less did not have any hard-copy written procedures for any exercise or event, at all. They had no concept of the coded fleet tactical system that US coalition forces and allies utilize (they literally made it up as they went along, and when I tried to interject and explain to them how it worked, they ignored me). When I arrived onboard they thought I was a midshipman and treated me as such. I had to be frank and explain that I was a commissioned officer and that yes, I stood officer on the deck onboard my ship and was a qualified surface warfare officer. They don't entrust their people with any responsibility until they are very senior Lieutenants (O-3s) and junior Lieutenant Commanders (O-4s). At this point in the US Navy there are literally guys commanding ships, and these guys couldn't even be trusted to handle a radio circuit.
How knowledgeable did you find the officers to be?
Well, their captain was driving the ship when it came within 50ft of the stern of a USNS replenishment ship and at any given time there were multiple officers on the bridge screaming at each other. They were generally clueless and had almost zero seamanship skills. I found their enlisted guys to be far more competent than their officers on the bridge.
Why do you think they're so incompetent and have such crappy operations?
Well, coming within 50ft of another ship at sea is never a good sign. But, afterwards, the general consensus/excuse that they came up with during their mini-debrief was "oh well, rough seas, better luck next time" not "holy ******* ****, we parted a tensioned wire cable made of braided steel under hundreds of thousands of pounds of tension". And wearing sandals during replenishment/helo ops/boat ops/in engineering spaces pretty much says it all. They legitimately didn't understand why I was wearing steel-toed flight deck boots. Things like these aren't cultural differences, they are golden exhibitions of their sheer lack of common sense and seamanship.
1. Are you breaking any US Navy rules by telling us all this?
2. How did they do in the exercise? Did they get "sunk" five times or what?
3. Were there equivalent Indian Navy personnel on a US Navy ship and do you happen to know their assessment? Were they disappointed by the lack of slaves?
4. Let's say * * * * hits the fan. India and Pakistan (or any other country. Take your pick) are at war and the ship you were on is sent into action. Would they be an effective fighting force or are they on the bottom of the ocean before the first day of shooting? Great AMA btw!
1 . I'm not breaking any rules in telling you this.
2 . It wasn't a wargame-type exercise. It was basically one big five-day photo op.
3 . I only have second-hand information about the Indian equivalent that came onboard my ship, but from what I understand he was impressed by the cleanliness of the ship and amazed that we had hot running water all day...
4 . Truthfully - bottom of the ocean. I would be surprised if most of their gear worked. The stuff I saw (I got a pretty extensive tour) looked like it fell straight out of the 60s and 70s and I would be genuinely flabbergasted if they got any rounds off. They could barely avoid hitting other ships in the middle of the Pacific, I doubt they'd be popping off any rounds with any amount of accuracy.
I read 'Indian Navy' and I immediately pictured a ridiculously crowded boat, with everyone living(?) in squalor. Is that at all the case?
Actually, yes. Before I came onboard I was told to bring my own roll of toilet paper, if that alludes to the conditions that they live in at all. There was actually toilet paper aboard their ship. It was thinner than one-ply, if that's possible. I might as well have been wiping my * * * with my bare hand.
After a particularly wet small boat ride over to their ship, I was dying to get out of my sea water-drenched uniform and into a fresh one (unfortunately, my entire bag was completely soaked to include my shirts, underwear, spare uniform, phone, camera, and my roll of toilet paper)... I walked into their "officer's head" (their are extremely, extremely hierarchical and classist, even from a military standpoint) and there was a good 2" of * * * * -water sloshing around back and forth across the deck and an obscure, probably live wire with it's end wrapped in electrical tape non-surreptitiously protruding from the wall. They have an entire "class" of civilians onboard. I still don't know what to make of them. I think they were some sort of cheap labor, but everybody onboard referred to them as slaves. As in, they used the word "slave". Anyways, the quarters those guys lived in was awful, it was basically a big open space partitioned with a sheet. They slept on a steel deck with a simple blanket and a pillow. Good times. Their enlisted guys didn't have it much better. Their berthing was infested with rats (a guy from my ship swore up and down that he saw a rat that was no-* * * * the length of his arm) and another US sailor from another ship came back covered in bed-bug sores. Dude looked like he had * * * * * * * chicken pocks.
Awesome AMA so far. I'm former US navy as well, so I can appreciate your shock and dismay at their abysmal practices.
1 . What was your single biggest 'are you * * * * * * * kidding me' moment?
2 . What was your biggest priority when you got back to your ship?
3 . At any point did you consider trying to assume OOD for your own safety?
4 . Will anyone important listen to your assessment of their battle-readiness? Thanks in advance!
  1. Have you ever seen a US ship do an unrep at sea? When we pull along side and shoot the shotline across (basically a thick piece of yarn for those who don't know) there's a nice soft tennis ball affixed to the end of it so that it'll bounce of the deck and someone can go retrieve it... the Indians shot a spear. A motherfucking spear. Like, a 16" long piece of metal with a point on the end....
  2. Biggest priority was showering. I hadn't showered properly in almost 5 days, and all of my uniforms reeked of seawater.
  3. I wouldn't dare try and assume the deck like that. Even on a US ship that would be extremely, extremely out of line. On a foreign Navy ship? **** it, I can swim... Honestly though, when they passed under (50 feet from) the replenishment ship, I was generally afraid they were going to collide. 50ft at sea is extremely, extremely close. I had to leave the bridge after that ****, I just couldn't stomach it anymore.
  4. And yes, I wrote up a full-debrief afterwards that was read by my CO/XO and presumably ISIC.
On an arbitrary scale from 1-10, 1 being full retard and ten being space marine quality training and efficiency, how would you rate their sailors quality?
3, at best. They had some marginally competent folks, but for every one person who was half-competent, there were 4 other guys just standing around looking clueless.
Why do you think this is? Are those guys not trained? Are their ships "overstaffed"? I have staff in India and find that there is a tendency to do nothing when they are unsure of something, instead of coming to me and asking for an explanation. They were great at doing the same things over and over again, but when I simply asked for an outcome and expected them to figure out HOW to do it, they were stumped.
Well, considering how undermanned US ships are at the moment (our CRUDES - crusiers/destroyers) are, on average, missing about 20-30 people give or take - destroyers more so.... I would say that it's a fault in their training, because they have more than enough people running around not doing anything of particular use. And I agree. These guys were having issues breaking/generating a fairly widely used NATO standard fleet tactical code system that we use among allied nations and I was trying (in vain) to show them how to say what they wanted to say. I literally wrote out word for word what they needed to pass over the rt circuit and they still refused to believe that I was correct...and continued passing incomprehensible gibberish over the airwaves..
NROTC Midshipman here. I didn't know CRUDES were undermanned why is that? Also, what rank are you? Ship? How do I not suck as an officer?
CRUDES are very undermanned. USS LASTSHIP (flight I DDG) was at 262 when I left. The ships were built for about 315. Cruisers weren't quite as bad, but they're still lacking people as well. I'm a LTJG. Won't tell you what ship I was on, just know that it's a DDG out of Yoko. As for how to not suck as an officer? LISTEN TO YOUR CHIEF, YOUR FIRST CLASS, AND YOUR * * * *-HOT SECOND CLASSES. Always trust your people until they give you a reason not to.
Thanks for the AMA. Did you or any other USNS staff point out these obvious failings to your counterparts? Or was it all just for show and you were basically told to endure.
Oh, the USNS released a full sitrep (situation report) afterwards. And I absolutely told my chain of command about all of this stuff. There is a very specific process that we go through upon returning from any foreign Navy ship. Basically, we sit down and chronicle our entire experience.
Do you think the Indian navy will take any of this advice to heart? DO they actually want to improve? Or will they just brush it off or even be offended that you are insulting their capabilities?
The latter. They pretty much wrote off every piece of advice that I humbly gave them in my time onboard.
Were there sensitive areas onboard the Indian ship you weren't allowed to enter? And vice versa, were the Indian exchange officers allowed to see the US ships in their entirety?
I saw some, but not all of their fire control spaces. I saw their "ops room" - basically their version of the Combat Information Center. However, I would guarantee that I didn't see everything that there was to see. And no Ally really truly ever sees every space on a US ship. There are spaces on our ships that even 99% of the ships crew isn't allowed to see. And that's all I have to say about that.
What is your opinion about their war capability?
Truthfully, after touring their ship extensively I would be very much surprised if the majority of their armament even successfully fired, let along hit anything.
How much of the poor conditions do you think can be attributed to poor funding/resources as opposed to the service not giving a * * * *?
90% of it was the service not giving a * * * *. Their wardroom (where the officers ate/hung out) was EXTREMELY nice, clean, well-decorated, had a fully-stocked bar with and nice oil pantings and other contemporary decor...but the rest of the ship was a complete and utter pigsty.
As a sailor....I'm so sorry sir! How the * * * * did you end up with such shitty orders though? I bet a deployment on a big deck is looking mighty fine after this!
It's all good. I enjoyed 7th Fleet and my time on a FDNF DDG taught me a LOT. I'm not a SWO anymore (I lat transferred to IP - part of the IDC community) but I grew a lot as a person, and professionally, out in Yoko... I actually chose to go out there. I'd love to go back for shore duty, but I'd never go back to 7th Fleet for sea duty, ever.
That's a lot of acronyms. Any help for us rookies?
FDNF - Forward Deployed Naval Forces - this is how we refer to the US Navy's 7th Fleet, stationed in Yokosuka, Japan, because they are permanently forward deployed outside of the US.
DDG - The hull code for the kind of ship I was on - an Arleigh Burke class guided missile destroyer.
SWO - Surface Warfare Officer - what I used to be.
IP - Information Professional - what I am now (basically network security/networking management).
How did the Indian officers visiting U.S. ships react?
From what I remember, they sent a Chief Petty Officer (E-7) equivalent over to our ship, an engineering type. From what everybody back on my ship told me (after I got back, of course), they guy walked through our ship and engineering spaces and was amazed at how clean everything was and, ironically, that we had hot running water all day.
How good was the curry?
Pretty much all of their food was really good, but then again, I'm a big fan of Indian cuisine. They were all actually pretty surprised that I readily ate whatever they put in front of me. I ate the * * * * out of whatever they served my entire time there.
How did you wind up being on board the ship? How were you rescued?
Well, I wasn't stranded or anything, so there wasn't a "rescue" per se. Basically, whenever the US does any sort of multi-naval exercise with other nations, it is pretty common that we exchange a few people from each ship as sort of a naval-cultural exchange. In this case, I was sent from a US Navy destroyer based out of Japan to the INS Delhi - the Indian Navy's flagship as part of an exercise that took place last March. As for how I got there, we did a fairly massive passenger exchange that consisted of about 5-6 ships pulling up in basically a big circle within about 500 yards of one another and then we all dropped our small boats in the water, exchanges passengers, and that was that. It was a particularly choppy day at sea and most of us were sufficiently soaked.
Holy crap, that was their FLAGSHIP?
They had a 2-star admiral embarked...lol.
I know nada about the Indian navy, but I thought their armed forces were pretty professional. Can you prove your identity?
Describe some of the smells?
The ship generally smelled "old". I dunno if you have every been on a ship - namely a warship - before, but this one smelled like it was * * * * * * * from the inside out. Rust, decaying paint, dirty spaces, mechanical fumes...it generally smelled musty, I guess is the best way to describe it. Imagine if you farted in a vacuum and then immediately sealed the door, and then you opened said door 10 years later...that's what their ship smelled like pretty consistently.
Linkki
 

Talvela

Greatest Leader
Tässä US Navyn upseerin kokemuksia vierailulta INS Delhille vuodelta 2011:
I see a lot of disappointments/shock in your comments. Were there any positives? Did they have good food?

How bad was it?

How do they runs things differently then the USN?

How knowledgeable did you find the officers to be?

Why do you think they're so incompetent and have such crappy operations?

1. Are you breaking any US Navy rules by telling us all this?
2. How did they do in the exercise? Did they get "sunk" five times or what?
3. Were there equivalent Indian Navy personnel on a US Navy ship and do you happen to know their assessment? Were they disappointed by the lack of slaves?
4. Let's say * * * * hits the fan. India and Pakistan (or any other country. Take your pick) are at war and the ship you were on is sent into action. Would they be an effective fighting force or are they on the bottom of the ocean before the first day of shooting? Great AMA btw!

I read 'Indian Navy' and I immediately pictured a ridiculously crowded boat, with everyone living(?) in squalor. Is that at all the case?

Awesome AMA so far. I'm former US navy as well, so I can appreciate your shock and dismay at their abysmal practices.
1 . What was your single biggest 'are you * * * * * * * kidding me' moment?
2 . What was your biggest priority when you got back to your ship?
3 . At any point did you consider trying to assume OOD for your own safety?
4 . Will anyone important listen to your assessment of their battle-readiness? Thanks in advance!

On an arbitrary scale from 1-10, 1 being full retard and ten being space marine quality training and efficiency, how would you rate their sailors quality?

Why do you think this is? Are those guys not trained? Are their ships "overstaffed"? I have staff in India and find that there is a tendency to do nothing when they are unsure of something, instead of coming to me and asking for an explanation. They were great at doing the same things over and over again, but when I simply asked for an outcome and expected them to figure out HOW to do it, they were stumped.

NROTC Midshipman here. I didn't know CRUDES were undermanned why is that? Also, what rank are you? Ship? How do I not suck as an officer?

Thanks for the AMA. Did you or any other USNS staff point out these obvious failings to your counterparts? Or was it all just for show and you were basically told to endure.

Do you think the Indian navy will take any of this advice to heart? DO they actually want to improve? Or will they just brush it off or even be offended that you are insulting their capabilities?

Were there sensitive areas onboard the Indian ship you weren't allowed to enter? And vice versa, were the Indian exchange officers allowed to see the US ships in their entirety?

What is your opinion about their war capability?

How much of the poor conditions do you think can be attributed to poor funding/resources as opposed to the service not giving a * * * *?

As a sailor....I'm so sorry sir! How the * * * * did you end up with such shitty orders though? I bet a deployment on a big deck is looking mighty fine after this!

That's a lot of acronyms. Any help for us rookies?

How did the Indian officers visiting U.S. ships react?

How good was the curry?

How did you wind up being on board the ship? How were you rescued?

Holy crap, that was their FLAGSHIP?

I know nada about the Indian navy, but I thought their armed forces were pretty professional. Can you prove your identity?

Describe some of the smells?
Linkki
Kiitos, tätä juuri hain kun tiedän kulttuurin, se on paska.

Pitäydyn veikkauksessani koska intialaiset ainakin väittävät itse koodanneensa johtamisjärjestelmänsä.
Kun se on sekaisin niin iippojen sensorit ei pelasta kun Pohjanmaa ampuu täysilaidallisen iippojen ohjuksia.
 

Tetra

Respected Leader
Tässä US Navyn upseerin kokemuksia vierailulta INS Delhille vuodelta 2011:
I see a lot of disappointments/shock in your comments. Were there any positives? Did they have good food?

How bad was it?

How do they runs things differently then the USN?

How knowledgeable did you find the officers to be?

Why do you think they're so incompetent and have such crappy operations?

1. Are you breaking any US Navy rules by telling us all this?
2. How did they do in the exercise? Did they get "sunk" five times or what?
3. Were there equivalent Indian Navy personnel on a US Navy ship and do you happen to know their assessment? Were they disappointed by the lack of slaves?
4. Let's say * * * * hits the fan. India and Pakistan (or any other country. Take your pick) are at war and the ship you were on is sent into action. Would they be an effective fighting force or are they on the bottom of the ocean before the first day of shooting? Great AMA btw!

I read 'Indian Navy' and I immediately pictured a ridiculously crowded boat, with everyone living(?) in squalor. Is that at all the case?

Awesome AMA so far. I'm former US navy as well, so I can appreciate your shock and dismay at their abysmal practices.
1 . What was your single biggest 'are you * * * * * * * kidding me' moment?
2 . What was your biggest priority when you got back to your ship?
3 . At any point did you consider trying to assume OOD for your own safety?
4 . Will anyone important listen to your assessment of their battle-readiness? Thanks in advance!

On an arbitrary scale from 1-10, 1 being full retard and ten being space marine quality training and efficiency, how would you rate their sailors quality?

Why do you think this is? Are those guys not trained? Are their ships "overstaffed"? I have staff in India and find that there is a tendency to do nothing when they are unsure of something, instead of coming to me and asking for an explanation. They were great at doing the same things over and over again, but when I simply asked for an outcome and expected them to figure out HOW to do it, they were stumped.

NROTC Midshipman here. I didn't know CRUDES were undermanned why is that? Also, what rank are you? Ship? How do I not suck as an officer?

Thanks for the AMA. Did you or any other USNS staff point out these obvious failings to your counterparts? Or was it all just for show and you were basically told to endure.

Do you think the Indian navy will take any of this advice to heart? DO they actually want to improve? Or will they just brush it off or even be offended that you are insulting their capabilities?

Were there sensitive areas onboard the Indian ship you weren't allowed to enter? And vice versa, were the Indian exchange officers allowed to see the US ships in their entirety?

What is your opinion about their war capability?

How much of the poor conditions do you think can be attributed to poor funding/resources as opposed to the service not giving a * * * *?

As a sailor....I'm so sorry sir! How the * * * * did you end up with such shitty orders though? I bet a deployment on a big deck is looking mighty fine after this!

That's a lot of acronyms. Any help for us rookies?

How did the Indian officers visiting U.S. ships react?

How good was the curry?

How did you wind up being on board the ship? How were you rescued?

Holy crap, that was their FLAGSHIP?

I know nada about the Indian navy, but I thought their armed forces were pretty professional. Can you prove your identity?

Describe some of the smells?
Linkki
Tämä oli mielenkiintoinen Q&A. Toiminnan taso ja hierarkisuus ei ole järin suuri yllätys. Asevoimat eivät elä muusta yhteiskunnasta irrallisessa tyhjiössä. Intialainen ruoka on kyllä herkullista, joten jotain hyvää sentäs.
 
Viimeksi muokattu:

Analysti

Kapteeni
Tämä oli mielenkiintoinen Q&A. Toiminnan taso ja hierarkisuus ei ole järin suuri yllätys. Asevoimat eivät elä muusta yhteiskunnasta irrallisessa tyhjiössä. Intialainen ruoka on kyllä herkullista, joten jotain hyvää sentäs.
Tuollaisen perusteella on oikeasti täysin mahdotonta ottaa kantaa esim taistelunjohtojärjestelmän toimivuuteen. Intialaisten yleinen sekoilu on totta kai ilmiselvää ja "kulttuuri" tosiaan jokaisen nähtävissä. Mutta kun ei ole omakohtaista kokemusta tai tietoa asiasta, en väitä kumpaankaan suuntaan, en, että kyllä laivat toimii kuin en myöskään, etteivät toimisi.

Yleensä isommalla sota-aluksella nimenomaan toiminnan "hierarkisuudella" se saadaan toimimaan. Moottoritorpedoveneen "kaikki tekee kaikkea" -menetelmällä ei hävittäjä toimi, vaan kullakin on täsmälleen oma hommansa, joka täytyy osata hyvin. Muuten siitä ei tule mitään. Mitä isompi alus, sen suurempi "hierarkisuus" tarvitaan. Yleensä mitä isompi alus, sitä enemmän on myös varaa hyvin dedikoituun miehistöön, jossa joku saattaa kuluttaa suurimman osan ajasta vain harjoittelussa siihen omaan hommaan (esim sammutusryhmät).
 
Viimeksi muokattu:

Analysti

Kapteeni
Tuollaisen perusteella on oikeasti täysin mahdotonta ottaa kantaa esim taistelunjohtojärjestelmän toimivuuteen. Intialaisten yleinen sekoilu on totta kai ilmiselvää ja "kulttuuri" tosiaan jokaisen nähtävissä. Mutta kun ei ole omakohtaista kokemusta tai tietoa asiasta, en väitä kumpaankaan suuntaan, en, että kyllä laivat toimii kuin en myöskään, etteivät toimisi.

Yleensä isommalla sota-aluksella nimenomaan toiminnan "hierarkisuudella" se saadaan toimimaan. Moottoritorpedoveneen "kaikki tekee kaikkea" -menetelmällä ei hävittäjä toimi, vaan kullakin on täsmälleen oma hommansa, joka täytyy osata hyvin. Muuten siitä ei tule mitään. Mitä isompi alus, sen suurempi "hierarkisuus" tarvitaan. Yleensä mitä isompi alus, sitä enemmän on myös varaa hyvin dedikoituun miehistöön, jossa joku saattaa kuluttaa suurimman osan ajasta vain harjoittelussa siihen omaan hommaan (esim sammutusryhmät).
 

Tetra

Respected Leader

Commander

Kapteeni
Tuollaisen perusteella on oikeasti täysin mahdotonta ottaa kantaa esim taistelunjohtojärjestelmän toimivuuteen. Intialaisten yleinen sekoilu on totta kai ilmiselvää ja "kulttuuri" tosiaan jokaisen nähtävissä. Mutta kun ei ole omakohtaista kokemusta tai tietoa asiasta, en väitä kumpaankaan suuntaan, en, että kyllä laivat toimii kuin en myöskään, etteivät toimisi.

Yleensä isommalla sota-aluksella nimenomaan toiminnan "hierarkisuudella" se saadaan toimimaan. Moottoritorpedoveneen "kaikki tekee kaikkea" -menetelmällä ei hävittäjä toimi, vaan kullakin on täsmälleen oma hommansa, joka täytyy osata hyvin. Muuten siitä ei tule mitään. Mitä isompi alus, sen suurempi "hierarkisuus" tarvitaan. Yleensä mitä isompi alus, sitä enemmän on myös varaa hyvin dedikoituun miehistöön, jossa joku saattaa kuluttaa suurimman osan ajasta vain harjoittelussa siihen omaan hommaan (esim sammutusryhmät).
Näinhän se usein käytännössä menee. Taistelunjohtojärjestelmien käytännön teknisen tason taas usein määrittää se, miten hyvin järjestelmä antaa mahdollisuuden hierarkisoida ja roolittaa erilaisia käyttäjäryhmiä. Suurten merivaltojen käyttämät taistelunjohtojärjestelmät ovat yleensä hyvin kehittyneitä, mutta samanaikaisesti arkkitehtonisesti hyvin alkeellisia. Esim USA:n Aegis-järjestelmä on alallaan huippua, mutta pääosa osajärjestelmistä on edelleenkin integroitu siihen hyvin löyhästi. Siitä juontaa osittain ne dedikoidut miehistöt yms yms. Sama juttu vastaavasti myös Venäjällä ja Kiinalla.
 

Analysti

Kapteeni
Näinhän se usein käytännössä menee. Taistelunjohtojärjestelmien käytännön teknisen tason taas usein määrittää se, miten hyvin järjestelmä antaa mahdollisuuden hierarkisoida ja roolittaa erilaisia käyttäjäryhmiä. Suurten merivaltojen käyttämät taistelunjohtojärjestelmät ovat yleensä hyvin kehittyneitä, mutta samanaikaisesti arkkitehtonisesti hyvin alkeellisia. Esim USA:n Aegis-järjestelmä on alallaan huippua, mutta pääosa osajärjestelmistä on edelleenkin integroitu siihen hyvin löyhästi. Siitä juontaa osittain ne dedikoidut miehistöt yms yms. Sama juttu vastaavasti myös Venäjällä ja Kiinalla.
Nimenomaan. Mutta näillä ratkaisuilla on yksi hyvä puoli: toimiva sota-alus. Liian syvällisen integraation yrittämistä on nähty, eikä lopputulos ole todellakaan aina ollut sitä, mitä asiakas tarvitsee.
 

Einomies1

Ylipäällikkö
Ilahduttavaa Pohjanmaan järjestelmävalinnassa on että tuo fixed-AESA 4A valittiin meille. Saabin tuotteista se on pisimmälle kehitetty ja siihen on ainoastaan saatavissa Hypersooninen moodi. Taajuusalue on siis S-aaltomuoto.

The HDM capability builds on Saab’s next generation track while scan technology, which enables track start within a fraction of a second for any number of targets, including stealthy ones, in all conditions. It is optimised for Sea Giraffe 4A Fixed Face, which is a fixed array configuration that belongs to Saab’s multi-functional family of S-band AESA radar systems.
https://saab.com/naval/situational-awareness/multi-role-surveillance-radar/hypersonic-detection-mode/
 

magitsu

Respected Leader
Joku tutka tai infrapunakehveli ehkä, todennäköisin sanoisin kuitenkin sen olevan tuo NLWS eli laservaroitin. Alla olevat on 2/4 Sea Giraffe 4A FF:n paneeleista. Kartion sisässä pitäisi olla Sea Giraffe 1X.

Tästä pari jota voi yrittää bongata:

naval-combat-system-graphic.gif
Sea-Giraffe.jpg

Hyvä linkki:
 
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