Royal New Zealand Navy

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Re: Royal New Zealand Navy
« Responder #15 em: Novembro 18, 2016, 04:27:02 pm »
$20b defence plan includes new frigates, cyber protection
JONATHAN UNDERHILL WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 16, 2016  32
 
New Zealand's defence plans out to 2030 include replacing the two Anzac-class frigates, adding transport aircraft, the possible replacement of armoured vehicles, new inshore capabilities, and a spruce-up for camps and bases.

The Defence Capability Plan 2016, detailing $20 billion of military investment through until 2030 was released by Defence Minister Gerry Brownlee at the Defence Industry Association's annual forum in Auckland today. The plan follows the release in June of the government's second defence white paper.

In a speech to the forum, Brownlee said New Zealand's defence capabilities and budget had to allow for increased interest in Antarctica and Southern Ocean fisheries, increasing demand for air surveillance, better cyber protection and intelligence support. The plan also includes a $1.7 billion modernisation of the defence estate, "while retaining a presence in all current camps and bases."

The government has planned annual increases in Defence Force operating and capital budgets sufficient to maintain defence spending at about 1% of gross domestic product, including $300 million of extra operating spending over the next four years that was announced in this year's budget.

"While we do not face a direct military threat in the foreseeable future, the rules-based international order which New Zealand relies upon as a small country is under greater pressure," Mr Brownlee said. "We, therefore, need a Defence Force that can protect New Zealand and also contribute to international security."

The Anzac frigates are being upgraded over the next four years but ultimately will be replaced by "modern combat vessels" able to foot it in the late 2020s and early 2030s. Brownlee said that decision "is likely to be the most significant and challenging capability choice facing future governments in the next 15 years. Initial consideration of options is to be done before 2020."

The Royal New Zealand Navy has two offshore and four inshore patrol vessels. It will add a third offshore vessel that will be ice-strengthened and winterised, according to the plan. It will also replace its fleet tanker HMNZS Endeavour with a new tanker to be built by Hyundai Heavy Industries, which will also be ice-strengthened.

It has a tender out for a new littoral operations vessel, which will have diving, hydrographic and mine counter-measure capacity.

Soldiers are currently being upgraded with the new standard issue modular assault rifle from Lewis Machine & Tool Co, replacing the Steyr AUG. Soldiers will be outfitted with new night vision equipment on a rolling basis through to 2030, along with technology to detect and counter improvised explosive devices.

Brownlee said the NZ Army would also review its Pinzgauer and NZLAV armoured vehicles to decide whether they should be modernised or replaced. More investment would be made in the Special Air Service, including specialised weapons and equipment.

In the air, the workhorse C-130 Hercules and Boeing 757s would be retired and replaced in the early-to-mid 2020s, while the recently upgraded P-3 Orion surveillance and reconnaissance fleet is also due to retire by 2030.

Police and protestors clashed at the forum today in Auckland. New York Stock Exchange-listed Lockheed Martin, whose products include the Black Hawk helicopter, the F-16 and the Minuteman III intercontinental ballistic missile, is again principal sponsor for the event.

Lockheed is what is known as a prime contractor to the military, winning major contracts which it then turns to the local industry to help fill. Much of that work is won by Lockheed's mission systems and training division, maintenance and overhaul divisions.

The spending plan coincides with this week's major earthquake, which has rendered the Wellington headquarters of the New Zealand Defence Force uninhabitable, meaning that for the meantime, head office military staff are working from home until new temporary accommodation is found while the nine year-old headquarters is repaired.


Read more: https://www.nbr.co.nz/article/20b-defence-plan-includes-new-frigates-cyber-protection-b-196754#comment-736260
7. Todos os animais são iguais mas alguns são mais iguais que os outros.

 

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Re: Royal New Zealand Navy
« Responder #16 em: Janeiro 04, 2017, 09:11:33 pm »
New Zealand discloses further details of navy's new fleet tanker

http://www.w54.biz/showthread.php?534-RNZN-News/page10

 Guy Toremans, Auckland, New Zealand - IHS Jane's Navy International  04 January 2017


 
Computer-generated imagery of the NZDF's Maritime Sustainment Capability vessel. The 24,000-tonne fleet tanker will replace HMNZS Endeavour, which is due to retire in 2019. Source: Royal New Zealand Navy

 The Royal New Zealand Navy (RNZN) has given further details, including winterisation features, of the new 24,000-tonne fleet tanker that will replace HMNZS Endeavour, which is due to retire in 2019.

 The details were revealed in an interview with IHS Jane's in November 2016 during a visit to Auckland for the service's 75th anniversary celebrations.

 The New Zealand government announced in July 2016 that it has approved the RNZN's plans to acquire a new fleet tanker for NZD493 million (USD342 million).

 "The RNZN's requirements called for a platform capable of sustaining a task force with marine and aviation fuel, dry stores, food, water, and ammunition, but also incorporating a limited sealift capacity to support ground forces and undertake humanitarian assistance and disaster relief [HADR] operations," said Commander Des Tiller, project director of the fleet tanker acquisition programme at the RNZN.

 "We also stipulated that the ship should capable of carrying out missions in the challenging Antarctic environment as far south as the Ross Sea and McMurdo Sound, and be able to operate in weather conditions up to Sea State 9 and conduct unrestricted RAS [replenishment-at-sea] and helicopter operations in Sea State 5," he said.

 The RNZN initiated its plans to procure a multipurpose replenishment platform to replace the 1988-build Endeavour in 2012.

 A request for information (RFI) for the platform was issued in April 2013 under the country's Maritime Sustainment Capability (MSC) project, while a request for tender (RFT) was released in March 2015.

 Tender responses were submitted by South Korea's Daewoo Shipbuilding & Marine Engineering (DSME) in a teaming arrangement with BMT Defence Services, Germany's Flensburger Shipyard, Hyundai Heavy Industries (HHI) in partnership with Rolls-Royce, and the Spanish state-owned shipbuilder Navantia.

 Following a competitive tender process, HHI was selected in December 2015 as the preferred bidder, and was awarded the contract in July 2016.


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« Última modificação: Janeiro 04, 2017, 09:22:24 pm por tenente »
 

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Re: Royal New Zealand Navy
« Responder #17 em: Janeiro 18, 2017, 03:30:04 pm »
New Zealand to build new littoral operations support vessel


HMNZS Manawanui is one of the ships to be replaced by the new support vessel. Photo: New Zealand Defence Force

New Zealand’s Navy will receive a new support vessel after Defence Minister Gerry Brownlee announced that the government approved a Ministry of Defence and New Zealand Defence Force recommendation to request tenders for a new naval ship to support littoral operations.

The littoral operations support vessel will provide a platform for Royal New Zealand Navy hydrography, deep diving and mine countermeasures activities. It is part of New Zealand’s $20 billion defense equipment modernization plan announced in June 2016 through the country’s defense white paper.

A formal request for tenders will be issued in early September.

New Zealand also awarded a NZD$493 million contract last month to the South Korean shipbuilder Hyundai Heavy Industries for the construction of an ice-going tanker for the Royal New Zealand Navy.

The new support ship will replace two Navy ships, the 40 year old diving ship HMNZS Manawanui, which is due to retire in 2018, and the hydrographic ship HMNZS Resolution, which was retired in 2012.

“This ship will provide the RNZN Littoral Warfare Unit with a dedicated support ship that offers a range of useful capabilities in one hull,” Brownlee said.

The minister further said the ship would enhance the NZDF’s ability to support search and rescue, salvage, and hazard clearance activities around New Zealand and in the South Pacific.

New Zealand’s Littoral Warfare Unit which will operate the ship is responsible for providing specialist services to the Defence Force, New Zealand Police, Maritime New Zealand and other government agencies in the littoral area.

https://navaltoday.com/2016/08/24/new-zealand-to-build-new-littoral-operations-support-vessel/

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« Última modificação: Janeiro 18, 2017, 03:35:27 pm por tenente »
 

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mafets

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Re: Royal New Zealand Navy
« Responder #18 em: Abril 10, 2017, 09:59:46 am »
Nós também. É o "20 milhões mais Iva" no "porto da terra do nunca"...   :rir: :rir: :rir: :rir:

Citar
Key Points
New Zealand has announced the name and homeport of its new naval fleet tanker
Vessel will be located in a region close to New Zealand's major oil and gas companies
The Royal New Zealand Navy (RNZN) has revealed the name and future homeport of a new 24,000-tonne fleet tanker that it is currently anticipating from South Korean shipbuilder Hyundai Heavy Industries.

In a video published on the service's official social media channel on 10 April, RNZN chief Rear Admiral John Martin revealed that the ship will be named HMNZS Aotearoa once it is in service, and that it will be homeported in the city of New Plymouth, Taranaki, on New Zealand's North Island.

"This continues the longstanding relationship that the navy has had with the wider Taranaki region, and their link with the sea," said Rear Adm Martin. "It also recognises the connection between the area's oil and gas industry, and the role that Aotearoa has in providing fuel supplies," he added.

Aotearoa will be the largest ship ever to be operated by the RNZN when it replaces HMZNS Endeavour in 2020. The Maritime Sustainment Capability (MSC) platform has a capacity for 8,200 tonnes of F-76 marine diesel fuel, 1,550 tonnes of F-44 aviation fuel, 250 tonnes of fresh water, and 300 tonnes of dry cargo.

Equipped with two NATO-compliant electric replenishment/fuelling-at-sea (RAS/FAS) masts, one each on the port and starboard sides, the ship can replenish two warships simultaneously. The vessel can also accommodate up to two NH90, Super Seasprite SH-2G SH-2G (I), or Augusta A-109 type helicopters.

"Aotearoa will have the ability to deploy anywhere in the world, and protect and support our maritime operations, and enhance our combat force," added Rear Adm Martin in the video announcement.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0RJwW77Lsj8


Saudações  :jok: :jok:
"Nunca, no campo dos conflitos humanos, tantos deveram tanto a tão poucos." W.Churchil

http://mimilitary.blogspot.pt/
 

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Re: Royal New Zealand Navy
« Responder #19 em: Abril 12, 2017, 05:59:37 am »
RNZN names future fleet tanker  Gabriel Dominguez, London - IHS Jane's Defence Weekly  11 April 2017

 The name of the new fleet tanker on order for the Royal New Zealand Navy (RNZN) will be HMNZS Aotearoa , according to a 10 April statement by the RNZN.


Computer-generated image of the future HMNZS Aotearoa. (RNZN)

 South Korean shipbuilder Hyundai Heavy Industries (HHI) will begin constructing the 166 m-long vessel next year under a NZD493 million (USD342 million) contract, with delivery expected to take place in January 2020.

 Named after the Maori word for New Zealand, the 24,000-tonne tanker is set to replace the replenishment ship HMNZS Endeavour , which has been in service since April 1988 and is scheduled for decommissioning next year.

 Once in service, Aotearoa, will become the largest ship to ever be operated by the RNZN.

 According to the statement, the tanker will have twice the displacement of Endeavour and carry 30% more fuel.

 Chief of Navy Rear Admiral John Martin said that the new tanker will offer more than just a replenishment role.

 "Aotearoa will have the ability to deploy anywhere in the world to support maritime operations and enhance our combat force," he explained.

 "It [will have] the ability to conduct embarked helicopter operations and will be capable of carrying a significant tonnage of operational supplies. And it will provide an important Antarctic support capability to assist with our Southern Ocean monitoring."

 According to the RNZN, Aotearoa will be a world-first naval 'Environship', with HHI using the Rolls-Royce Environship concept design under licence.

 The design incorporates a new wave-piercing hull, which reduces resistance and lowers fuel use, while its combined diesel electric and diesel propulsion plant has lower fuel emissions than older vessels.

 The design and capabilities of Aotearoa were announced by the Ministry of Defence in Wellington in July 2016.

 The cost of NZD493 million includes the tanker's enhanced 'winterisation' capabilities, such as ice-strengthening for operations in the Southern Ocean and Antarctica, including resupplying McMurdo Station and Scott Base.

http://www.w54.biz/showthread.php?534-RNZN-News/page11

PS : Está feito...........daqui a ano e meio temos novo Reabastecedor, com alguns anos menos que o Bérrio.........pois só terá 32 anos !!
:banana:  :banana:  :banana: 


https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/HMNZS_Endeavour_(A11)

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« Última modificação: Abril 12, 2017, 06:18:21 am por tenente »
 

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Re: Royal New Zealand Navy
« Responder #20 em: Abril 12, 2017, 11:46:15 pm »
Isso é quase um cruzador!  :) Vai na volta, ainda vai ser comandado por um contra-almirante ::)
Everyone you will ever meet knows something that you don't.
- Bill Nye
 

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Re: Royal New Zealand Navy
« Responder #21 em: Junho 13, 2017, 03:45:10 pm »
New Zealand Navy’s sole tanker concludes her last deployment

https://navaltoday.com/2017/06/13/new-zealand-navys-sole-tanker-concludes-her-last-deployment/


HMNZS Endeavour entering Devonport Naval Base. Photo: Royal New Zealand Navy

Royal New Zealand Navy’s fleet oiler returned to her homeport of Devonport Naval Base on June 13 completing her last operational deployment.

The 30-year-old Endeavour wrapped up a four-month South-east Asia deployment and is set to be decommissioned later this year.

HMNZS Endeavour started her service in April 1988 after being built in South Korea. Endeavour is the third ship of this name to serve in the Royal New Zealand Navy and is named after James Cook’s HM Barque Endeavour on his first voyage to New Zealand.

Crewed by 50 officers and sailors, Endeavour spent her years in service refueling ships at sea, enabling other navy vessels to operate over long distances for extended periods of time.

She will be replaced by what will be the Royal New Zealand Navy’s largest ship ever.

HMNZS Aotearoa, as the vessel will be named, will have twice the displacement of HMNZS Endeavour and will carry 30 per cent more fuel.

Construction of the new 24,000-tonne vessel will start next year and is expected to be delivered in January 2020.

PS será que o Endeavour, vai ser vendido às Filipinas ou se custar menos de 20 Milhões será que ..................................
Tendo uma guarnição de apenas 50 elementos estou cá c/ um pressentimento que o sistema " D ", vai ser aplicado em força.
A Jane's de Junho que o camarada CJ fez o grande favor de aqui nos presentear, tem algumas linhas sobre a possibilidade da aquisição 2nd hand, e,com  small crew, heli deck, para datas muito interessantes, porque será ??



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« Última modificação: Junho 13, 2017, 04:12:16 pm por tenente »
 

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Re: Royal New Zealand Navy
« Responder #22 em: Junho 23, 2017, 04:38:57 am »
 

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Re: Royal New Zealand Navy
« Responder #23 em: Junho 28, 2017, 07:12:32 pm »
HMNZS Canterbury taking 700 New Zealand soldiers to US-Australian drill Talisman Sabre


NZ light armored vehicles are loaded on to HMNZS Canterbury in preparation for Talisman Sabre. Photo: Royal New Zealand Navy

Royal New Zealand Navy’s amphibious and military sealift vessel HMNZS Canterbury will be bringing a majority of the 700 New Zealand Defence Force (NZDF) personnel to the U.S.-Australian exercise Talisman Sabre.

The Australian-hosted and United States-supported combined exercise starts on July 5 and runs for most of July.

New Zealand Navy units taking part include two NH90 helicopters and a Combined Arms Task Group together with HMNZS Canterbury.

“This is the second time the NZDF have been invited to participate in this exercise,” Commander Joint Forces, Major General Tim Gall, said. “It allows our Navy, Army and Air Force the opportunity to work alongside our allies and partners, focusing on our interoperability on the land, sea and in the air and testing real-world, multi-national scenarios.”

Taking place in 20 locations around Australia and involving up to 34,000 participants, Talisman Sabre provided an essential training opportunity for the NZDF, Major General Gall said.

On top of the more than 700 personnel deploying, equipment from across the NZDF will also be used during the Australian Defence Force’s largest training exercise of the year.

The Royal New Zealand Navy’s HMNZS Canterbury will transport much of the NZDF contingent, including two Royal New Zealand Air Force (RNZAF) NH90 helicopters and 24 New Zealand Army light armoured vehicles. It will also transport 41 medium heavy operational vehicles and 28 light operational vehicles from the Army and RNZAF and an Army high mobility engineers excavator.

https://navaltoday.com/2017/06/27/hmnzs-canterbury-taking-700-new-zealand-soldiers-to-us-australian-drill-talisman-sabre/

http://www.army.mil.nz/our-capability/operational-vehicles/nz-lav.htm

http://navy.mil.nz/mtf/cant/

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« Última modificação: Junho 28, 2017, 07:21:47 pm por tenente »
 

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Re: Royal New Zealand Navy
« Responder #24 em: Outubro 17, 2017, 10:00:48 pm »
« Última modificação: Outubro 17, 2017, 10:21:07 pm por tenente »
 

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Re: Royal New Zealand Navy
« Responder #25 em: Outubro 17, 2017, 10:05:07 pm »
 

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Re: Royal New Zealand Navy
« Responder #26 em: Outubro 17, 2017, 10:13:47 pm »
Esperemos que daqui a uns anos ao serviço da MdGP  ;)

 
Os seguintes utilizadores agradeceram esta mensagem: mafets

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mafets

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Re: Royal New Zealand Navy
« Responder #27 em: Outubro 18, 2017, 11:28:36 am »
Esperemos que daqui a uns anos ao serviço da MdGP  ;)

Para operarem do nosso LPD, tipo o dos Neozelandeses...  ;D ;)



Cumprimentos
"Nunca, no campo dos conflitos humanos, tantos deveram tanto a tão poucos." W.Churchil

http://mimilitary.blogspot.pt/
 

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Re: Royal New Zealand Navy
« Responder #28 em: Outubro 18, 2017, 02:24:42 pm »
Esperemos que daqui a uns anos ao serviço da MdGP  ;)

Para operarem do nosso LPD, tipo o dos Neozelandeses...  ;D ;)



Cumprimentos

Na minha opinião a melhor opção para nós com os parcos meios financeiros que possuímos, alocados as FFAA, e com as já bem conhecidas cativações do ministro que diz que não é bem assim, seria muito bom possuirmos uma unidade como o HMNZN Canterbury !!!!!!
 

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Re: Royal New Zealand Navy
« Responder #29 em: Outubro 31, 2017, 07:17:55 am »
Artigo muito interessante e revelador que nem as MdG mais pequenas não se resumem aos poucos Navios que possuem mas sim aos poucos MAS bons Navios que possuem. Comparativamente ao volume de Euros que vamos alocar á modernização da nossa MdG comparem com o investimento que os Neo Zelandeses vão efectuar, na sua MdG, até 2030, pelo menos cinco vezes mais que por cá :

MATCHING CAPABILITY TO NEW ZEALAND’S NEEDS

When you’ve got a big list of government priorities ahead of you and a $19.7 billion investment in defence capability to 2030, it
is definitely not a case of “business as usual” for the Royal New Zealand Navy.

Commander Murray Tuffin, Maritime Lead, Capability Branch, was speaking at the “Building the Future
Navy” conference for Navy League Wellington, hosted at TS AMOKURA.

His topic, New Ships for the RNZN, ran through the new capabilities the Navy expected to achieve. “I get to talk about the cool stuff,” he told the audience. “Our goal is to achieve the right military capability at the right time for the right price and to the right specification, thereby becoming an international exemplar of defence capability management.”

He described the Frigate Systems Upgrade (FSU) for HMNZS TE KAHA and TE MANA as a lift in relative capability against
contemporary threats. “But it’s not just about equipment on frigates. We have already installed the combat system trainer,
which is currently training the next generation of sailors for this capability. Our people will be ahead of the game.” The upgrade will
start with one frigate next year, in Canada, followed by the second frigate in 2019.

Fleet tanker HMNZS AOTEAROA, the Navy’s largest-ever ship, is a good example of multiple requirements from Government and
its impact on naval capability, and also highlights the “price of ice”, said CDR Tuffin. “This ship puts the money where the policy is.
It’s not just an ENDEAVOUR replacement. It’s an enhanced naval tanker, with capability never seen before.” AOTEAROA will be
capable of operating safely to McMurdo Sound, with solid and liquid replenishment, supporting Antarctic scientific operations as well as New Zealand’s presence in Antarctic waters, as emphasised in the 2016 Defence White Paper. AOTEAROA is expected in New Zealand in 2020.

CDR Tuffin emphasised the “Ocean” in the proposed icestrengthened Ocean Patrol Vessel, distinguishing it from the Navy’s
two OTAGO-class Offshore Patrol Vessels (OPVs) OTAGO and WELLINGTON. “The OTAGO-class has been used very successfully,
but when we created them the Polar Code wasn’t there. So we’re going to build in those requirements, and take what we’ve learnt
from operating the OTAGO-class, to step up our contribution in the southern ocean.” The $320m vessel, specified in the 2016 Defence White Paper, will also add to New Zealand’s work in contributing to government policy in the Pacific. It is “realistically” expected to be operating by 2023.

The Littoral Operations Support Capability project (LOSC), a proposed replacement vessel for HMNZS MANAWANUI and the
decommissioned RESOLUTION, went to tender last year but scope of works is to be revisited. In response to a question from the audience, CDR Tuffin said the four Inshore Patrol Vessels would be disposed of before the end of their life. “At the moment, they contribute significantly to training.
They play a role in stewarding our Navy, not just for the junior rates, but for people developing their leadership. So we need to work
through carefully with other agencies about what is the right time to part with them.”

http://navy.mil.nz/downloads/pdf/navy-today/nt215.pdf

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« Última modificação: Outubro 31, 2017, 07:28:13 am por tenente »
 

 

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