Marinha da Índia

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JLRC

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Marinha da Índia
« em: Julho 13, 2005, 01:40:26 pm »
INS Beas Joins the Indian Navy
 
 
(Source: Indian Press Information Bureau; issued July 11, 2005)
 
 
 INS Beas, the latest Guided Missile Frigate built by Garden Reach Shipbuilders and Engineers, Kolkata is being commissioned into the Indian Navy on 11 Jul 05 at Kolkata by the Chief of the Naval Staff, Admiral Arun Prakash.  
 
BEAS, a 3600 tonne warship, is 125 metres in length and a draught of 4.5 metres. The platform is densely packed with state-of-the-art weapons like Barak Anti Missile Defence system, four quad-packs of the URAN Surface-to-Surface missiles, one medium range 76 mm Super Rapid Gun Mount, four Close range 30mm AK 630 Guns, two Triple tube Torpedo launchers, Sonar and the sophisticated Ellora Electronic Warfare suite.  
 
The ship has an advanced Computerised Action Information system for Command and Control of all weapons and sensors. The ship is propelled by two 15,000 BHP steam turbines and is capable of achieving speeds in excess of 30 knots.  
 
BEAS is the third of the series of the 'P-16A' class built by GRSE. The ship, like her predecessors INS Brahmaputra and INS Betwa, has been designed with a sophisticated indigenous weapon and sensor suite to enhance the Indian Navy's future combat capability. The commissioning of this ship reinforces the Navy's sustained commitment to indigenisation and reflects the technological strides made by the Indian shipbuilding and support Industry.  
 
The ship has been designed by the Directorate General Naval Design, Naval Headquarters and is yet another addition to the series of successful projects like the 'Delhi' class destroyers, 'Godavari' class frigates and the 'Kora' class corvettes, which have gained worldwide recognition over the years. Presently, the Design Organisation of the Navy is involved in design and production of five major projects including the Indigenous Aircraft Carrier, the P-17 Stealth Frigates, Gas Turbine Frigates of P-15A and the ASW Corvettes.  
 
Majority of the Weapon Fire Control Systems, Sonar, Electronic Warfare, Navigational and Communication suites onboard the 'BEAS', have been supplied by PSUs like M/s BEL/ ECIL/ HAL/ Keltron. The Propulsion turbines, Turbo Alternators, Diesel Alternators and Steam Auxiliaries have been manufactured indigenously by M/s BHEL , HAL and a number of private sector firms. The Indian industry has amply demonstrated its technological prowess and capabilities in building state-of-the-art equipment conforming to stringent defence standards and which are capable of withstanding the extremely hostile marine environment.  
 
The name BEAS brings back nostalgic memories of its earlier incarnation, which saw over 32 years of glorious service in the Indian Navy from 24 May 1960 to 23 Dec 1992, during which she covered herself with glory. During this period, Beas earned the unique distinction in Indian Naval history of having been in the thick of all war campaigns that the Indian Navy has been involved in, post independence. The first BEAS was a 'Leopard' class frigate built by M/s Vickers Armstrong, New Castle-upon-Tyne in the UK. The new BEAS signifies the coming of age of the indigenous ship building industry in the Indian Navy's goal of becoming a builder’s Navy.  
 
The delivery of the third frigate of this project by GRSE has once again confirmed the growing capability of GRSE in building advanced warships for the Indian Navy and its status as one of the leading shipyards in the country. The build quality and technological prowess of the Indian shipyards has been lauded the world over and is a matter of pride for the nation. Beas is a highly sophisticated weapon platform and will strengthen the Navy's combat capability and is expected to render yeoman service to the Indian Navy in the years to come.  
 
-ends-
 

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JLRC

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Índia compra 6 Scorpene
« Responder #1 em: Setembro 13, 2005, 09:55:36 pm »
New Success for Scorpene: International Industrial Cooperation Project
 
 
(Source: DCN; issued Sept. 12, 2005)
 
 
 Following sales to Chile and Malaysia, India has announced that it will acquire six DCN-designed Scorpene submarines. This new success further confirms the product’s international appeal.  
 
 
PARIS --- Indian Prime Minister Manoham Singh, also chairman of India’s Cabinet Committee on Security, today confirmed to French President Jacques Chirac his country’s decision to acquire six Franco-Spanish Scorpene submarines. All six boats will be built entirely in India by Mumbai-based Mazagon Dock Limited.  
 
DCN is the industrial prime contractor for Scorpene submarines in partnership with Spanish naval shipbuilder Navantia, the two companies sharing industrial responsibility for this ambitious project. DCN will be in charge of the technology transfer and delivery of all services and equipment. Armaris and DCN/Thales subsidiary UDS International will supply the combat systems.  
 
The project is expected to take some 15 years to complete.  
 
Commenting on the sale, DCN Chairman and CEO Jean-Marie Poimbœuf said: “This sale is a mark of recognition of DCN’s know-how in international industrial partnerships to deliver strategic systems and technology transfers. It also makes Scorpene the new benchmark for submarine fleets the world over.”  
 
Scorpene: Proven DCN know-how in conventional submarines  
 
This DCN-designed product line represents the state of the art in conventional submarine design and construction. It benefits from the latest technologies developed for French Navy classes, particularly as regards acoustic discretion and combat system performance. The modular Scorpene design can be readily tailored to each client navy’s specific needs. Built-in interoperability also ensures compatibility with a wide range of customer-specified combat and weapon systems.  
 
This brings the number of Scorpene submarines sold on the international market to ten. The first-of-type O’Higgins was handed over to the Chilean Navy on 9 September 2005 at a ceremony attended by Chilean Defence Minister Jaime Ravinet.  
 
-ends-
 

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Marauder

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« Responder #2 em: Agosto 02, 2006, 01:37:47 pm »
Thales deve fornecer sub-sistemas vitais para o "secreto" (que afinal não é tanto) projecto de submarino nuclear indiano
http://www.outlookindia.com/pti_news.as ... &id=397809

Marinha tenciona ter 100 aviões até 2020
http://www.dnaindia.com/report.asp?NewsID=1042343
 

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Marauder

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« Responder #3 em: Agosto 03, 2006, 10:52:42 am »
Russia constrói 3 fragatas stealth para a Índia
http://www.hindu.com/thehindu/holnus/00 ... 191019.htm
 

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Cabeça de Martelo

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« Responder #4 em: Agosto 03, 2006, 02:14:31 pm »
Não sabia que a Rússia disponha desse tipo de tecnologia. É impressão minha, ou os vasos de guerra Russos são sempre enormes e pouco modernos?!
7. Todos os animais são iguais mas alguns são mais iguais que os outros.

 

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Marauder

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« Responder #5 em: Agosto 03, 2006, 02:30:53 pm »
Citação de: "Cabeça de Martelo"
Não sabia que a Rússia disponha desse tipo de tecnologia. É impressão minha, ou os vasos de guerra Russos são sempre enormes e pouco modernos?!


Enormes nem por isso [há que comparar cruzadores com cruzadores, destroyers com destroyers] . Pouco modernos, ora, se não há dinheiro, é normal que depois com o tempo os navios fiquem desactualizados. Mas isso não quer dizer que a tecnologia que a Russia possuí/desenvolve é antiquada.

O novo míssil anti-navio BrahMos deverá ser um dos melhores na sua área. Basicamente era 1 projecto russo já velhote (anos 80 ou 90), que teve que arranjar financiamento na India para sair do papel.
 

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Cabeça de Martelo

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« Responder #6 em: Agosto 03, 2006, 02:33:52 pm »
Se não são então parecem. No entanto, como eu pouco ou nada sei sobre vasos de guerra, vou ter que acreditar na tua palavra.  :wink:
7. Todos os animais são iguais mas alguns são mais iguais que os outros.

 

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Marauder

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« Responder #7 em: Agosto 03, 2006, 03:02:37 pm »
Citação de: "Cabeça de Martelo"
Se não são então parecem. No entanto, como eu pouco ou nada sei sobre vasos de guerra, vou ter que acreditar na tua palavra.  :wink:


Ok, os Sovremnny (destroyers) até são similares em tamanho aos cruzadores americanos equipados com Aegis, mas penso que a ideia provém de a marina russa ainda ter muitos navios velhotes, que vem do tempo da guerra fria, cruzadores ligeiros, pesados, etc, de grandes dimensões. Relativamente a material recente, tirando este caso dos Sovremnny, penso que o resto está na média. As fragatas Neustrashimy até tem deslocamento inferior às novas Horizon por exemplo.

Pelo menos tenho este feedback ao ver os números de:
http://www.naval-technology.com/projects/
 

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luis filipe silva

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« Responder #8 em: Agosto 03, 2006, 03:23:27 pm »
Cabeça de Martelo escreveu:

Citar
Se não são então parecem. No entanto, como eu pouco ou nada sei sobre vasos de guerra, vou ter que acreditar na tua palavra.


Aqui vai um cheirinho desta marinha.

Site da marinha indiana.

http://www.bharat-rakshak.com/NAVY/
-----------------------------
saudações:
Luis Filipe Silva
 

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Marauder

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« Responder #9 em: Agosto 04, 2006, 06:15:56 pm »
 

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SSK

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« Responder #10 em: Maio 24, 2007, 06:52:55 pm »
Citar
India is set to seek six more submarines
India is expected to issue a request for proposals for six conventional submarines within the next few weeks.
New Delhi is apparently looking at German Type 214 submarines with air- independent
propulsion and Russian Amur class boats with vertically-launched Klub-S
surface-to-surface missiles and possibly with air-independent propulsion. The new boats
would augment six Scorpène class submarines which are being built at Mazagon Dock in
Mumbai.
Indian press reports indicate that New Delhi is about to lease two Russian nuclear
submarines in a deal involving the Akula (Project 971) class ships including the
newly completed Nerpa (Naval Spyglass Vol 3 No 3). The reported $350 million agreement
will last for five years, although neither Indian nor Russian sources will admit its existence.
The Russian solution is being sought because of development problems with the indigenous
nuclear submarine design, the Advanced Technology vessel (ATV). This ship still seems
many years away from completion with some reports suggesting a date of
2011.
"Ele é invisível, livre de movimentos, de construção simples e barato. poderoso elemento de defesa, perigosíssimo para o adversário e seguro para quem dele se servir"
1º Ten Fontes Pereira de Melo
 

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SSK

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« Responder #11 em: Maio 31, 2007, 08:09:47 pm »
Citar
Two nuclear subs for India
India appears to have signed its
long-discussed leasing agreement
for two Russian nuclear
submarines.
Rumours of an agreement have
been floating around the Indian
Press for more than a year (Naval
Spyglass Vol 3 No 3) but have
always been officially denied by
both countries. But it does now
appear that India will pay Russia
the equivalent of $350 million to
lease two Akula (Project 971)
ships for five years.
Although India is seeking to
develop its own nuclear submarine
as the Advanced Technology
Vessel (ATV) the programme has
suffered major technical problems
and while an in-service date of
2011-2012 is still bandied about
the Indian Navy does not seem
optimistic (Naval Spyglass Vol 3
No 7). It is anticipated the Russian
Nerpa will be the first to fly the
Indian ensign later this year
followed by the Cougar next year.
The ATV programme costs are
believed to have risen 30% to the
equivalent of some $3 billion
although a 90MW reactor has been
completed and will receive
Russian fuel rods. There are
reports the hull will be launched
this year and that New Delhi hopes
to have five by 2025.
"Ele é invisível, livre de movimentos, de construção simples e barato. poderoso elemento de defesa, perigosíssimo para o adversário e seguro para quem dele se servir"
1º Ten Fontes Pereira de Melo
 

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hellboy

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« Responder #12 em: Fevereiro 26, 2008, 06:35:36 pm »
Nucléaire : premier tir d’essai d’un missile indien depuis une plate-forme sous-marine
publié le mardi 26 février 2008  

   
L’Inde a effectué mardi le premier tir d’essai réussi du missile balistique K-15 d’une portée de 700 km destiné à être basé sur son futur sous-marin nucléaire, a annoncé à New Delhi le porte-parole du ministère indien de la Défense.
"Le tir a été effectué vers 13h15 locales (07h45 GMT) depuis une plate-forme sous-marine", a-t-il indiqué.

La construction du sous-marin nucléaire qui sera doté des missiles de ce type touche à sa fin aux chantiers navals secrets de la ville portuaire de Visakhapatnam (est). Les essais du sous-marin sont programmés pour 2009. L’entrée en service du nouveau submersible complètera la "triade nucléaire" indienne qui sera constituée de systèmes aériens, terrestres et maritimes.

Un seul tir d’essai suffit pour tester les systèmes du missile, selon le porte-parole de l’Organisation militaire indienne pour la recherche et le développement (DRDO), qui a créé le missile K-15.
 

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nelson38899

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« Responder #13 em: Fevereiro 28, 2008, 09:53:58 pm »
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India, Russia End Spat Over Soviet-Era Aircraft Carrier



NEW DELHI - India and Russia have ended a protracted dispute over the cost of a Soviet-era aircraft carrier which will be now sold at a higher price to the Indian navy in 2011, officials said Feb. 28.

Indian Defence Secretary V. K. Singh, returning from Moscow, said a new undisclosed price had been agreed upon for the 44,570-ton Admiral Gorshkov.
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Russian export firm Rosoboronexport in 2004 signed a deal to refurbish the carrier for $970 million but last year demanded India pay an additional $1.2 billion.

Singh declined to give details of the negotiations but conceded "there will be a substantial increase in the "reworked estimate" for the modernization of the 30-year-old ship.

"The figure cannot be disclosed as the modified contract has to be put up to the union Cabinet and the cabinet committee on security for clearance," he told reporters in New Delhi. "The modified contract would be signed by March end after teams from Russia visit here to finalize it. There is no question of giving up the carrier and at no time had the Russians said that they wanted to reclaim the carrier."

Defence sources said India has agreed to pay up to $900 million more for the carrier and added that a domestic shipbuilding yard was rushing experts to speed up the project.

"India is sending more than 100 trained personnel from its shipyard to the Sevmash shipyard to join 1,200 Russian personnel who are working on that ship," a ministry official said.

Singh said the Gorshkov will be rechristened INS Vikramaditya and join the Indian navy as early as 2011.

"The warship requires installation of new turbines, boilers, 2,500 kilometers of cabling and strengthening of its flight deck as part of the new retrofitting to be undertaken on the carrier," he said. The carrier will be ready by 2010 after which it would undergo 18 months of sea trials."

Under the contract, Russian shipyard Sevmash will equip the vessel with modern weapons, 16 MiG-29 fighter jets and a fleet of anti-submarine helicopters.

Admiral Gorshkov is set to fill a vacuum left by the scrapping in 1997 of India's first aircraft carrier, INS Vikrant, which had been in service since 1961.

The Indian navy has only one operational aircraft carrier, the INS Viraat, which is set to be phased out in coming years.

The breakthrough on the deal came three months after Indian Prime Minister Manmohan Singh flew to Moscow on Nov. 12 for talks with Russian President Vladimir Putin on defense and political ties.

Russia accounts for 70 percent of Indian arms supplies, but late deliveries and commercial disagreements have led New Delhi to use other suppliers such as Israel, Britain, France and the U.S.

Russia is in a race with western rivals for a $10 billion deal to sell 126 fighter jets, artillery worth $2 billion and 317 helicopters worth $1 billion to India.

www.defensenews.com
"Que todo o mundo seja «Portugal», isto é, que no mundo toda a gente se comporte como têm comportado os portugueses na história"
Agostinho da Silva
 

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P44

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« Responder #14 em: Março 15, 2008, 03:02:15 pm »
"[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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