Marinha Real Canadiana

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Re: Marinha Real Canadiana
« Responder #30 em: Dezembro 01, 2017, 12:26:31 pm »

Navantia team submits its proposal for CSC Frigate programme
 
Navantia team has announced the submission of its proposal for the Canadian Surface Combatant (CSC) program.


“We are pleased to announce that Navantia-led team has submitted its tender response for the Canadian Surface Combatant program, with Saab Australia as the Combat Systems Integrator (CSI) and CEA Technologies providing key elements of the proposed solution. With a strong heritage in designing and building frigates and destroyers and proven technology transfer in global programs, the Navantia team offers a compliant solution with the best capability for the Royal Canadian Navy and the Canadian shipbuilding industry”, said Navantia Chairman Esteban García Vilasánchez.


Navantia's SEA5000 proposal is based on the Hobart class Air Warfare Destroyer design. The CSC proposal is likely to be very similar, with the CEA radar.
        
The team’s proposal is focused on delivering an operationally proven design and leveraging the capabilities key Canadian companies to deliver a ship that is ideally suited to Canada’s requirement. A solution based on the proven F-105 frigate design for the Spanish Navy has been proposed.Navantia has a proud history of delivering for partner navies around the worldvariants of this design that are currently in service for Norwegian Navy and, most recently, the destroyer HMAS Hobart to the Royal Australian Navy (RAN).

This modern Anti-Submarine Warfare ship will incorporate Saab's globally recognised 9LV Combat Management Systems (CMS), elements of which are in service on over 240 platforms in 16 navies across the globe, including Canada’s own Halifax class frigates.Demonstrating the proven capabilities Saab Australia and the 9LVCMS it was recently mandated by the Australian Government for use on all major surface combatants of the Royal Australian Navy.

“Our expertise in developing high quality solutions for Australian programs in partnership with CEA Technologies, Navantia and others allows us to provide a low-risk, high capability solution for Canada, which will be fully interoperable with partner navies. The confidence of the Australian Government in mandating Saab combat systems and tactical interfaces across the whole RAN fleet demonstrates the strength of our capability and we look forward to continuing to work with the Royal Australian and Royal Canadian Navies to continue to develop our world-leading systems.”

The submission of the CSC bid is also a significant moment for CEA Technologies, providing further opportunities for global partnership, and recognition of the radar expertise the company has built.“


Scale model of Navantia Frigate design for SEA5000 at Pacific 2017
        
“We are excited about the opportunity to collaborate with Canada in the CSC program,” said CEA Technologies CEO Merv Davis.

“We can deliver a mature radar which is outperforming the expectations of the Royal Australian Navy and has substantial potential for future growth. Building partnerships through international programs such as CSC is an opportunity for CEA to continue to demonstrate the performance of our innovative solutions. We are proud to be able to provide our Australian technologies to our international partners and allies.”

Other key suppliers engaged by Saab to support the CSC program include Lockheed Martin (Moorestown, New Jersey), General Dynamic Mission Systems – Canada (GDMS-C), DRS Technologies Limited Canada (DRSTCL), OSI Maritime Service and Rheinmetall Canada.

"Our solution will utilise and develop the unique capabilities of over fifty Canadian companies and will create over one thousand long-term, high tech jobs in Canada. Our proposal includes a full technology transfer of Navantia's design and Saab's 9LV CMSto Canada to be integrated and maintained by Canadian companies.”

The F-105 is far beyond the conceptual stage of a slowly evolving design process, and is marketed based on proven operational performance as opposed to claims of wishful thinking. Selection of the Navantia solution will ensure Canada is not burdened with unnecessary cost and risk concerns as CSC transitions from design, to production and ultimately, to a proven operational capability.

"An exciting opportunity, the Navantia team looks forward to having the opportunity to work with Canada in developing and delivering the full capability of the Canadian Surface Combatant to the Royal Canadian Navy.”

Under the CSC program, the Royal Canadian Navy will acquire up to 15 frigates to replace the Iroquois Class destroyers and Halifax Class frigates. Construction of the frigates will begin in the early 2020s.

https://www.navyrecognition.com/index.php/news/defence-news/2017/10136-december-2017-naval-defense-news/5765-navantia-team-submits-its-proposal-for-csc-frigate-programme.html
"[Os portugueses são]um povo tão dócil e tão bem amestrado que até merecia estar no Jardim Zoológico"
-Dom Januário Torgal Ferreira, Bispo das Forças Armadas
 

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Re: Marinha Real Canadiana
« Responder #31 em: Dezembro 04, 2017, 08:55:22 am »
M/V Asterix becomes Canada’s “greenest naval ship”


Photo: Davie Shipbuilding

Canadian Navy’s future naval fleet auxiliary vessel M/V Asterix has joined Green Marine, a voluntary environmental certification program for North America’s maritime industry.

By doing so, the Federal Fleet Services-operated oiler became the first naval oiler to join the certification program.

“It’s the greenest naval ship ever built in Canada,” stated Spencer Fraser, Federal Fleet Services’ CEO. “It has a double hull and a deck specifically designed for spill prevention, along with the latest innovations such as Terragon’s MAGS system for the safe and green disposal of garbage.”

The Micro Auto Gasification System (MAGS) is an environmentally safe technology for the conversion of a variety of combustible materials into thermal energy for the ship’s use. The M/V Asterix is also ready to receive a ballast water treatment system once IMO regulations come into force.

Asterix is a former containership which arrived at Chantier Davie’s shipyard in Lévis for conversion into an Auxiliary Oiler Replenishment (AOR) ship in October 2015. M/V Asterix is set to enter into service with the Royal Canadian Navy by the end of this year.

“We’re delighted to welcome Federal Fleet Services,” commented David Bolduc, Green Marine’s executive director. “We visited the vessel at the Davie shipyard and were impressed by all of the attention to detail that went into this conversion.”

https://navaltoday.com/2017/12/04/m-v-asterix-becomes-canadas-greenest-naval-ship/

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« Última modificação: Dezembro 04, 2017, 08:57:48 am por tenente »
 

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Re: Marinha Real Canadiana
« Responder #32 em: Dezembro 08, 2017, 03:13:40 pm »
Canadian Navy’s first AOPS HMCS Harry DeWolf takes shape


Photo: Irving Shipbuilding

Irving Shipbuilding has transported the last major section of the Royal Canadian Navy’s first Arctic and Offshore Patrol Ship – the future HMCS Harry DeWolf – from inside the Halifax Shipyard’s indoor shipbuilding facility outside to land level.

As the bow section was joined together with the previously connected center- and stern sections, the HMCS Harry DeWolf assumed the form of a fully assembled ship.

Further outfitting will continue at land level and the ship is expected to be ready for launch in summer 2018.

Construction of HMCS Harry DeWolf began in September 2015. Over the course of time, 65 smaller units became 21 larger blocks, which then became three mega-blocks.

The 103-meter ship will displace 6,440 tonnes and carry a crew of up to 65 people, plus an additional 22 to support an enhanced naval boarding party, army troops, special operations forces and other government departments to support science and research.

Construction on the second ship in the class, HMCS Margaret Brooke, started in May, 2017 with a naming/launching ceremony set for 2019.

HMCS Harry DeWolf and HMCS Margaret Brooke are the first two of an initial block of six vessels ordered by the RCN under a CAD$2.3 billion contract in January 2015.

https://navaltoday.com/2017/12/08/canadian-navys-first-aops-hmcs-harry-dewolf-takes-shape/

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« Última modificação: Dezembro 08, 2017, 03:15:18 pm por tenente »
 

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Re: Marinha Real Canadiana
« Responder #33 em: Dezembro 09, 2017, 05:58:48 pm »
Proposta da DAMEN


"[Os portugueses são]um povo tão dócil e tão bem amestrado que até merecia estar no Jardim Zoológico"
-Dom Januário Torgal Ferreira, Bispo das Forças Armadas
 

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Re: Marinha Real Canadiana
« Responder #34 em: Dezembro 14, 2017, 06:58:55 pm »

WATCH: BAE show off variant of the Type 26 Frigate being offered to Canada
By George Allison -  December 5, 2017


CAE, L3 Technologies, MDA and Ultra, along with BAE and Lockheed Martin have teamed up to offer the Type 26 Frigate to Canada.

Speculation is mounting that Canada is seriously considering the Type 26 Frigate for its ‘Canadian Surface Combatant’ project.

Anne Healey, BAE General Manager (Group Business Development Canada) said, referring to a BAE bid to sell the Type 26 in Canada:

“The Type 26 Global Combat Ship is the world’s newest and most advanced surface combatant design. We are planning to cut steel in 2017, which is ideal timing for the CSC programme; being 3 years ahead of the Canadian programme.”

Canada’s Combat Ship Team say their approach to the CSC project exclusively parallels the Canadian Government’s Defence Policy, which is the foundation for the offering: Strong, Secure and Engaged. The following statement was released earlier in the month:

“The Type 26 Global Combat Ship is a flexible, next generation warship design which offers a low risk and affordable solution for the Canadian Surface Combatant program,” stated Anne Healey, Country Director, Canada, BAE Systems. “With the UK Type 26 program running ahead of CSC, our Canadian ship will benefit from lessons learnt on the UK program. This schedule also allows Type 26 the opportunity to be the most advanced Canadian Surface Combatant.Canadian companies such as W.R. Davis Engineering in Ottawa, Rolls-Royce in Peterborough and L3 MAPPS in Montréal have already begun work on delivering high-technology systems for the UK’s Type 26, demonstrating the skills and capability available from the Canadian supply chain.”

Canada’s Combat Ship Team add in an additional statement on their website:

“Offering the most advanced and modern warship design with Canadian-developed combat and platform systems, BAE Systems, CAE, Lockheed Martin Canada, L3 Technologies, MDA, and Ultra Electronics Maritime Systems Inc. (Ultra) are partnering (on a non-exclusive basis) as Canada’s Combat Ship Team for the Royal Canadian Navy’s future fleet of Canadian Surface Combatants (CSC).

For Canada’s distinctive mission requirements, Canada’s Combat Ship Team proposes BAE Systems’ Royal Navy Type 26 Global Combat Shipdesign, enhanced with the team’s collective Canadian naval expertise in combat system design, integration, training, logistics and program management. Our team is offering Canada’s trusted Combat Management System – Lockheed Martin Canada’s modern CMS 330, currently in service on board Canada’s modernised HALIFAX-class frigates. Our team has been a proven and trusted partner to the Royal Canadian Navy for more than three decades on some of the most successful naval projects in Canada’s history, as well as with other premier navies and shipyards around the world.”

Canadian firms have already won contracts to support UK Type 26 programme with Ottawa-based engineering firm WR Davis being the first to secure a manufacturing contract to provide key equipment. BAE Systems has awarded the contract for the Uptake and Downtake elements of the ship’s funnel and exhaust system for the first three Type 26 ships.

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Re: Marinha Real Canadiana
« Responder #35 em: Dezembro 19, 2017, 05:33:43 pm »
Construction starts on third Canadian Navy AOPS HMCS Max Bernays


Carla Qualtrough, Canadian public services and procurement minister, at the steel cutting ceremony at Irving Shipbuilding on December 19. Photo: Irving Shipbuilding

Canadian shipbuilder Irving Shipbuilding hosted a steel-cutting ceremony on December 19, marking the construction start on the Royal Canadian Navy’s third arctic and offshore patrol ship (AOPS), the HMCS Max Bernays.

Carla Qualtrough, Canadian public services and procurement minister, announced the start of construction works at the ceremony in Halifax, Nova Scotia.

Future HMCS Max Bernays follows its predecessor ships HMCS Harry DeWolf and HMCS Margaret Brooke which started construction in September 2015 and August 2016, respectively.

Earlier this month, the lead ship in the class HMCS Harry DeWolf became complete as mega-block 3 was moved outside the Ultra Hall to the land level exterior production area and was joined to the first two mega-blocks to make up the entire vessel.

The 103-meter ships will displace 6,440 tonnes and carry a crew of up to 65 people, plus an additional 22 to support an enhanced naval boarding party, army troops, special operations forces and other government departments to support science and research. The ice-capable ships are designed to conduct sovereignty and surveillance operations in Canada’s ocean areas of interest, including in the Arctic.

“Today’s announcement speaks to the value of collaboration with the Royal Canadian Navy, and other partners at the federal, provincial, municipal and community level,” Carla Qualtrough, Canadian public services and procurement minister, said. “Working together, we are turning the goals of the Strategy into reality while ensuring the women and men of the Canadian Armed Forces get the equipment they need to do their jobs.”

https://navaltoday.com/2017/12/19/construction-starts-on-third-canadian-navy-aops-hmcs-max-bernays/

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« Última modificação: Dezembro 19, 2017, 05:35:28 pm por tenente »
 

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Re: Marinha Real Canadiana
« Responder #36 em: Dezembro 27, 2017, 03:21:39 pm »
Davie Shipbuilding delivers M/V Asterix to Canadian Navy


Photo: Davie Shipbuilding

The Royal Canadian Navy’s Resolve-class naval support ship Asterix has completed all trials and is en route to Canadian Forces Base Halifax where she will enter Royal Canadian Navy service and be operated by Federal Fleet Services Inc.

According to Davie Shipbuilding, the company in charge of converting the former containership into a fleet support ship, Asterix departed Québec City on December 23.

Upon arrival in Halifax, the ship will welcome aboard members of the Royal Canadian Navy to begin integration training during the month of January 2018 prior to supporting Canadian naval operations from February 2018, for the next 10 years.

Asterix is the first new naval support ship to enter service with the Royal Canadian Navy in over 50 years, Davie Shipbuilding said in the announcement. It is also the first large naval platform to be delivered from a Canadian shipyard in over 20 years and the first naval ship to be delivered since the launch of the National Shipbuilding Strategy.

“This is a proving point for Davie. When we began this program, we looked at what DND had been planning with the Joint Support Ships since 2005 and we quickly realized that the 26-year old German design could be improved upon,” Alex Vicefield, Chairman of Davie Shipbuilding, commented.

“For example, having only two replenishment-at-sea stations would mean that it does not fully meet the latest NATO requirements, which crucially calls for four stations. So, we set out to build an innovative, modern design of a naval support ship with the latest, state-of-the-art systems that would be fully compliant to meet Canada’s international and NATO commitments yet also provide a purpose-built platform for responding to humanitarian crises.”

As explained by Davie, the vessel was converted using the hull from a modern, high quality and ice-strengthened containership. During the conversion, the ship was stripped down to its keel and rebuilt in a modular fashion, installing the same key Canadian military systems that will be installed on Canada’s future naval fleet such as OSI of Vancouver’s Integrated Tactical and Navigation System, L3 MAPPS of Montreal’s Integrated Platform Management System and Hepburn of Toronto’s Replenishment-At-Sea Systems.

Other innovative features include an extensive intermodal handling area that is accessible at sea (a first within NATO), Canada’s first at sea hospital facility (with a full operating theatre) and an advanced aviation capability which is able to land all of the RCAF’s helicopters (including Chinooks).

Like the Joint Support Ship, the ship is capable of being fitted with a range of active and passive self-defence systems, including three Raytheon Phalanx 20mm Close-In Weapon Systems.

The ship will remain under the ownership of Federal Fleet Services and be operated by a mixed crew of Canadian merchant seafarers and Royal Canadian Navy personnel for at least the next 10 years. The ship has a service life of 40 years.

While Asterix remains under the ownership of Federal Fleet Services, it will fly the company’s House Ensign and be referred to as Motor Vessel Asterix.

https://navaltoday.com/2017/12/27/davie-shipbuilding-delivers-m-v-asterix-to-canadian-navy/

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« Última modificação: Dezembro 27, 2017, 03:35:23 pm por tenente »
 

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Re: Marinha Real Canadiana
« Responder #37 em: Janeiro 02, 2018, 02:39:33 pm »
Canada is considering leasing and converting a second auxiliary tanker to help bridge the gap until its long overdue Joint Support Ship project comes into fruition.



The move is being pushed along by Davie Shipyards in Quebec who are attempting to secure a second contract for a converted supply ship from the Liberal-led Federal Government. The company claims it has the base vessel, a container ship known as the Obelix, available for immediate conversion.

The Royal Canadian Navy has had a capability gap in the replenishment space since 2015 when the well-aged Protecteur class were withdrawn. Two new vessels to form a new Protecteur class, based off the German Berlin-class design, are about to begin construction in Vancouver and will not be available until the early 2020s at the earliest. In the meantime, Canada has been relying on allied navies for support and utilising vessels leased from other navies including the Spanish ship Cantabria and Chilean Admiral Montt.

Under project Resolve the Royal Canadian Navy has recently leased the German-built commercial vessel Asterix which underwent conversion at Davie to operate it as a stopgap replenishment vessel for the next few years. Asterix has recently left Davie on sea trials and all going well should enter full service in the new year. Now Davie want to convert the Obelix as well to strengthen this stopgap capability, and most importantly from the political perspective prevent further job cuts in the Montreal area.

According to Davie CEO Alex Vicefield at least 800 jobs could be on the line across the shipyard and its supply chain, with redundancies already made at their plant in Levis. Vicefield argues that converting the Obelix would cost only CA$600 million and could begin immediately, compared to the CA$2 billion cost of the new Protecteur class with a delayed start.

The Joint Support Ship project has been an ongoing drama in Canadian defence policy since 2004 when it was initially announced that construction would begin in 2008. Since then there have been numerous proposals, tenders, reviews and debates over ship names but little visible progress. A contract for the modified Berlin class vessels has now been awarded to Seaspan and construction is expected to begin shortly following the recent launch of their last project – a scientific vessel for the Canadian Coast Guard.

The Royal Canadian Navy maintains two largely separate fleets on its Pacific and Atlantic coasts which necessitates the optimal requirement for at least two replenishment vessels in service. This is a core part of the argument for extension of project Resolve. The Resolve project is being managed privately by Davie in association with Federal Fleet Services, who own the ship and are leasing it to the Canadian government, and the contract includes a buyout option for the navy after ten years.

At this stage the Liberal Government remains officially committed to building the two new vessels at Seaspan, with political wrangling likely to continue however it is hard to predict how many more twists and turns there will be in the ongoing drama that has been the Joint Support Ship project.

https://ukdefencejournal.org.uk/canada-looks-to-second-conversion-to-meet-auxiliary-needs/

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« Última modificação: Janeiro 02, 2018, 02:42:06 pm por tenente »
 

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Re: Marinha Real Canadiana
« Responder #38 em: Janeiro 30, 2018, 05:12:38 pm »
Canadian coastal defense vessels deploy to West Africa


Photo: Royal Canadian Navy

Royal Canadian Navy coastal defense vessels HMCS Summerside and HMCS Kingston got underway from Halifax on January 26, starting a deployment to West Africa.
The two Kingston-class ships will foster relationships with partner navies and take part in exercise Obangame Express 2018, in the Gulf of Guinea, led by US Naval Forces Africa.
The exercise will be joined by a detachment of personnel from the Maritime Tactical Operations Group (MTOG) and a Maritime Operations Center mentorship team.
Also onboard as the ships got underway were exchange officers from Ghana and Côte d’Ivoire who joined the ships as part of an exchange program.

During their deployment, Summerside and Kingston are scheduled to visit Praia in Cape Verde, Dakar in Senegal, Liberia’s Monrovia port and Abidjan, Côte d’Ivoire.

“Building on last year’s very successful deployment to West Africa, the RCN will again deploy to this important part of the world to continue to promote regional maritime security,” Rear Admiral Craig Baines, Commander Joint Task Force Atlantic and Commander Maritime Forces Atlantic, commented. “In additional, they will conduct national outreach and will support Canadian national interests while working with global partners to mutually build capacity and readiness.”

https://navaltoday.com/2018/01/30/canadian-coastal-defense-vessels-deploy-to-west-africa/

será que vão doar um ou os dois Navios a S.Tomé ????? :nice: :conf:

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« Última modificação: Janeiro 30, 2018, 05:16:59 pm por tenente »
 

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Re: Marinha Real Canadiana
« Responder #39 em: Julho 18, 2018, 11:19:05 am »


HMCS Ville de Québec first Canadian frigate to deploy with new Cyclone helicopter


Photo: Royal Canadian Navy

Halifax-class frigate HMCS Ville de Québec will become the first Royal Canadian Navy ship to deploy with the new CH-148 Cyclone when she gets underway from the Halifax navy base on July 18.

The frigate’s departure will also mark the first time the ship is deploying as part of operation Reassurance.

Ville de Québec will operate in Central and Eastern Europe as part of the Canadian contribution to NATO assurance and deterrence measures in the region.

The first operational deployment for the CH-148 Cyclone helicopter is an important milestone for the Royal Canadian Air Force.

CH-148 Cyclone is replacing the CH-124 Sea King as Canada’s main ship-borne maritime helicopter,

https://navaltoday.com/2018/07/18/hmcs-ville-de-quebec-first-canadian-frigate-to-deploy-with-new-cyclone-helicopter/

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Re: Marinha Real Canadiana
« Responder #40 em: Setembro 19, 2018, 09:23:04 am »
First Arctic and Offshore Patrol Vessel Launched for Royal Canadian Navy

Posted On Tuesday, 18 September 2018 08:39

Canada’s lead Arctic and Offshore Patrol Vessel, the future HMCS Harry DeWolf, was launched Sept. 15, 2018, marking a significant milestone for the National Shipbuilding Strategy (NSS) and the revitalization of the Royal Canadian Navy’s combatant fleet.

 
The future HMCS Harry DeWolf, was launched Sept. 15, 2018

At 103 metres and 6,615 tonne, the future HMCS Harry DeWolf is the largest Royal Canadian Navy ship built in Canada in 50 years. The ship was transitioned from our land level facility to a submersible barge yesterday, Sept. 14, 2018, and launched in the Bedford Basin today.

The lead ship in the Arctic and Offshore Patrol Ship program is now pier side at Halifax Shipyard where our shipbuilders will continue working to prepare the ship for sea trials in 2019.

HMCS Harry DeWolf is scheduled to be turned over to the Royal Canadian Navy in summer 2019.

Construction of the second and third ships, the future HMCS Margaret Brooke and Max Bernays, are well underway at Halifax Shipyard. Later this month, the first two major sections of the future HMCS Margaret Brooke will be moved outside.

VIDEO: Future HMCS Harry DeWolf AOPS First Launch 15 Sept 18:


Future HMCS Harry DeWolf AOPS Launch 15 Sept 18

The National Shipbuilding Strategy was created to replace the current surface fleets of the Royal Canadian Navy and the Canadian Coast Guard. Through a competitive, open and transparent process, Irving Shipbuilding was selected to construct the Royal Canadian Navy’s future combatant fleet—Arctic and Offshore Patrol Vessels followed by Canadian Surface Combatants.

As a result of the National Shipbuilding Strategy, Irving Shipbuilding has become one of Atlantic Canada’s largest regional employers, with thousands of Canadians now working in skilled, well-paying jobs. The Halifax Shipyard, long at the centre of Canadian shipbuilding, is now revitalized and home to the most modern, innovative shipbuilding facilities, equipment, and processes in North America.

http://www.thefifthcolumn.xyz/Forum/viewthread.php?tid=91&page=3

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Harry_DeWolf-class_offshore_patrol_vessel

Os navios ainda não estão operacionais mas, já se sabe, quando o primeiro, vai deixar de estar ao serviço, em 2044, o que permite planear os seus substitutos, é como cá nós vamos fazendo ! :rir: :nice:

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« Última modificação: Setembro 19, 2018, 09:37:22 am por tenente »
 

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Re: Marinha Real Canadiana
« Responder #41 em: Outubro 05, 2018, 04:36:32 pm »
Canadian Halifax-class frigates to receive ASW upgrades


Photo: Royal Canadian Navy

The Royal Canadian Navy has given the go-ahead for the Underwater Warfare Suite Upgrade (UWSU) of its Halifax-class frigates with a contract award to General Dynamics Mission Systems–Canada.

The upgrade will modernize the underwater warfare sensor suite that is currently installed on the frigates, enhancing their anti-submarine warfare capabilities.

General Dynamics has teamed up with Ultra Electronics Maritime Systems and Nautel to complete work on the contract.
UWSU will deliver an integrated system that replaces the current towed array sensor and sonobuoy processing system, adds additional active intercept sensors, and improves the processing and transmission control system of the existing hull-mounted sonar.

Additional components for the project will include a towed low-frequency active sonar capability and a compatible active receive array that will improve detection performance for targets operating in both open ocean and littoral environments.

Ultra Electronic will deliver a transmitter solution that was originally conceived at Defence Research and Development Canada (DRDC) Atlantic Research Laboratory. It enables sound energy to be steered only in the direction of interest, and with the transmitter and receiver combined in-line in a single towed array, the requirement for a second independent tow for the transmitter is eliminated – allowing the single reelable array to be installed on the Halifax-class with minimal modification.

The single-tow, in-line transmitter also significantly increases the ship’s operational envelope because of the transmitter’s ability to operate at full power in shallow waters.

“General Dynamics is pleased to continue its proud tradition of supporting Canada in anti-submarine warfare as we embark on this ambitious upgrade program,” said David Ibbetson, vice president and general manager of General Dynamics Mission Systems–International. “Not only will UWSU benefit the RCN, it will also create and sustain jobs across Ontario and the Maritimes for years to come.”
The navy expects all upgrades to be completed by 2027.

https://navaltoday.com/2018/10/05/canadian-halifax-class-frigates-to-receive-asw-upgrades/

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Re: Marinha Real Canadiana
« Responder #42 em: Outubro 16, 2018, 07:13:35 pm »
Canadian frigate delayed again

Ian Keddie, Toronto - IHS Jane's Defence Weekly

15 October 2018

Canadian frigate delayed again 

A long-awaited decision on the Canadian Surface Combatant (CSC) frigate replacement programme has been delayed once more, although it is unclear for how long.

In the official Public Services and Procurement Canada (PSPC) update document released on 27 September, PSPC indicated no CSC design would be chosen in third quarter 2018, after indicating to Jane’s in May 2018 that a decision would be made at that time.

In the update document, ‘The National Shipbuilding Strategy in 2018,’ which outlines the state of the federal shipbuilding plan, the PSPC said, “Request for Proposals to select the Canadian Surface Combatant (CSC) design and design team has closed.

http://www.thefifthcolumn.xyz/Forum/viewthread.php?tid=91&page=3

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Re: Marinha Real Canadiana
« Responder #43 em: Outubro 19, 2018, 08:58:34 pm »
Canada picks BAE’s Type 26 frigate for its Canadian Surface Combatants


Photo: BAE Systems

The Canadian government and Irving Shipbuilding Inc. have selected the BAE Systems’ Type 26 frigate design for the Royal Canadian Navy’s future Canadian Surface Combatants.
In an announcement on Friday, the government said it would now enter a “due diligence process” with Lockheed Martin Canada Inc. as prime contractor before awarding the final design and construction contract.

The process will include negotiations with the company on intellectual property rights, an assessment of combat systems performance and an assessment of the company’s financial capability to deliver the project.

Lockheed Martin is at the helm of Canada’s Combat Ship Team which includes BAE Systems with the Type 26 Global Combat Ship and high-tech platforms from CAE, MDA, L3 Technologies, and Ultra Electronics.

Should the due diligence process be successful, Canada will become the third country to acquire the Type 26 design, joining the UK and Australia.
A contract award is expected this winter, with construction beginning in the early 2020s. A total of 15 Canadian Surface Combatants will be built to replace Canada’s Iroquois-class destroyers and Halifax-class frigates.

The CSC acquisition project is expected to cost between CA$55 billion and 60 billion.

https://navaltoday.com/2018/10/19/canada-picks-baes-type-26-frigate-for-its-canadian-surface-combatants/

Abraços
 

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Re: Marinha Real Canadiana
« Responder #44 em: Outubro 19, 2018, 10:31:19 pm »
Tudo se está a alinhar para a Type 26 ser a fragata de eleição dos 'Five Eyes'. Já só faltam a NZ e os EUA.
Everyone you will ever meet knows something that you don't.
- Bill Nye
 

 

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