Marinha da Índia

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mafets

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Re: Marinha da Índia
« Responder #45 em: Junho 28, 2014, 04:08:47 pm »
"Nunca, no campo dos conflitos humanos, tantos deveram tanto a tão poucos." W.Churchil

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HSMW

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Re: Marinha da Índia
« Responder #46 em: Julho 12, 2014, 10:12:55 pm »
Novos reforços para a Marinha Indiana.




Classe Kamorta
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3400T anti-submarine warfare corvette




Classe Kolkata

http://www.youtube.com/profile_videos?user=HSMW

"Tudo pela Nação, nada contra a Nação."
 

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Re: Marinha da Índia
« Responder #47 em: Fevereiro 16, 2015, 10:12:01 am »
http://www.naval.com.br/blog/2015/02/13/porta-avioes-que-liderou-operacao-de-retomada-das-ilhas-malvinas-sera-aposentado/
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Um dos principais símbolos da derrota argentina na guerra das Malvinas está prestes a desaparecer.

Segundo o site noticioso do grupo britânico Jane’s, o comando da Marinha Indiana decidiu antecipar a retirada de serviço do porta-aviões ligeiro “INS Viraat” (“Gigante”, em sânscrito), ex-“Hermes”, de 24.000 toneladas, que, no período de abril a junho de 1982, liderou a força-tarefa da Grã-Bretanha incumbida de retomar o arquipélago malvinense (que os ingleses chamam de Falkland Islands).

O “Hermes” foi transferido para a Armada indiana em 1987, depois que a Armada Chilena informou ao governo de Londres que, apesar de seu interesse em possuir um navio-aeródromo, considerava a operação dessa unidade excessivamente dispendiosa – especialmente devido ao fato de que precisaria adquirir pelos menos uma dúzia de aeronaves de decolagem vertical Harrier, para compor seu destacamento aéreo.

Na Índia, a expectativa era de que o “Viraat” pudesse continuar na ativa pelo menos até 2017, ou 2020. Mas agora o cronograma prevê que ele seja desincorporado no ano que vem, logo depois da Parada Naval de Visakhapatnam (importante cidade portuária da costa leste da Índia), prevista para o mês de fevereiro.

A medida relativa ao “Viraat” é conseqüência de um relatório interno da Marinha indiana que apontou a operação completamente antieconômica do navio – evidência que vem se agravando desde 2010.

Na verdade, além desse aspecto econômico, há um segundo motivo para a aposentadoria do porta-aviões: o desgaste da sua pequena frota aérea, formada por dez caças Sea Harrier – nem todos plenamente operacionais. Em caso de emergência, o “Viraat” pode transportar até 26 aeronaves.

Com a desativação de seu navio-aeródromo ligeiro, a Esquadra indiana ficará, pelo espaço de dois anos, com apenas um porta-aviões, o “INS Vikramadytia” (ex-“Almirante Gorshkov”, russo), de pouco mais de 45.000 toneladas – navio-capitânea da frota indiana desde 2013. Essa situação só deve se modificar em 2018, época em que os almirantes locais esperam receber seu primeiro porta-aviões de construção nacional: o “Vikrant” (“Corajoso”, em sânscrito), de 40.000 toneladas.



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

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Re: Marinha da Índia
« Responder #48 em: Fevereiro 20, 2015, 06:33:35 pm »
Govt Approves Construction of 7 Stealth Frigates, 6 Nuclear-Powered Submarines
(Source: Times of India; published Feb 18, 2015)
NEW DELHI --- In a major step towards building a formidable blue-water Navy for the future, the Modi government has cleared the indigenous construction of seven stealth frigates and six nuclear-powered attack submarines, which together will cost well upwards of Rs 1 lakh crore ($16.1 billion—Ed.)

The Cabinet committee on security (CCS) took these decisions in tune with the "critical necessity" for India to bolster its "overall deterrence capability" in the entire Indian Ocean Region (IOR), especially its primary area of strategic interest stretching from the Persian Gulf to Malacca Strait.

Under the over Rs 50,000 crore 'Project-17A' for stealth frigates, four will be constructed at Mazagon Docks in Mumbai and three in Garden Reach Shipbuilders and Engineers in Kolkata. "The contract will be inked with MDL and GRSE this month itself, with an initial payment of Rs 4,000 crore," said a source.

Both the defence shipyards are already geared up for the project because it's a "follow-on" to the three 6,100-tonne stealth frigates built by MDL, INS Shivalik, INS Satpura and INS Sahyadari, which were inducted in 2010-2012.

The new multi-mission frigates will be larger, faster and stealthier than the Shivaliks as well as packed with more weapons and sensors to operate in "a multi-threat environment". But it could well take a decade, if not more, to build all the seven frigates.

The complex project for the nuclear-powered submarines (SSNs) will take longer. After the CCS approval, technical parameters or naval staff qualitative requirements (NSQRs) will now be drafted for the over 6,000-tonne submarines.

The SSNs are likely to be constructed at the secretive ship-building centre (SBC) in Vizag, where India's first three SSBNs (nuclear-powered submarines with nuclear ballistic missiles) are being built to complete the country's nuclear weapons triad.

The government has basically "reworked" the 30-year diesel-electric submarine-building plan, approved by the CCS in 1999, which envisaged induction of 12 new conventional submarines by 2012, followed by another dozen by 2030. But with no new submarine inducted till now, the government has decided to go in for six SSNs and 18 conventional vessels, said sources.

Nuclear-powered submarines are much deadlier than diesel-electric submarines since they do not need to surface every few days to get oxygen to recharge their batteries. "SSNs, which usually carry only conventional missiles, can swiftly and quietly undertake long-range patrols. They can run at high speeds like 30 knots for much longer distances, hunting for targets and gathering intelligence," said an expert.

INS Chakra, the nuclear-powered Akula-II class SSN taken on a 10-year lease from Russia, may not be armed with long-range missiles due to international treaties, but has bolstered India's depleting underwater combat arm that is currently grappling with just 13 ageing conventional diesel-electric submarines.

Armed with 300km range Klub-S land-attack cruise missiles and advanced torpedoes, INS Chakra can be a potent 'hunter-killer' of enemy submarines and warships as well as provide effective protection to a fleet at sea.

-ends-

http://www.defense-aerospace.com/articl ... ssbns.html
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Re: Marinha da Índia
« Responder #49 em: Abril 06, 2015, 03:31:00 pm »






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Employees and journalists gather around the Indian Navy's first indigenously-built Scorpene attack submarine, "Kalvari", at Mazgaon dock in Mumbai, India, Monday, April 6, 2015. (AP photo/Rafiq Maqbool).

http://www.ndtv.com/india-news/first-sc ... avy-752526
 

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Re: Marinha da Índia
« Responder #50 em: Abril 08, 2015, 06:54:45 pm »
India's First Scorpene Submarine Kalvari Undocked: A Major Milestone for Project 75
 
Kalvari, the first Indian Navy’s Scorpene class diesel electric submarines (SSK) being built under the Project 75, under collaboration with French company DCNS, achieved a major milestone today (07 Apr 2015) with her ‘undocking’ at the Mazagon Dock Limited (MDL) India’s prime shipyard located in Mumbai .


India's first Scorpene class submarine during the undocking ceremony. Picture: Indian MoD
          
The event was witnessed by the Defence Minister Shri Manohar Parrikar, the Chief Minister of Maharashtra Shri Devendra Fadnavis and the Chief of the Naval Staff Admiral RK Dhowan amongst other dignitaries present at the landmark occasion.

Addressing the staff and workers at a glittering ceremony at the Eastman yard, Shri Parrikar urged them “to strive towards making the yard a globally renowned one and to play a critical role in Indian Navy’s goal of becoming a true Blue water Navy”. The project 75 which has already seen a delay of almost 40 months has now been brought on track and the delivery schedule for the successive submarines have been reduced. Shri Parrikar asked the defence public sector yards viz. Mazagon Docks Limited and Goa shipyard to double their production in the coming three years.

Shri Parrikar said as far as P75(I) Project is concerned, private players can also be invited for joint venture which would help early fruition of the project. He warned that if the project is not completed in the stipulated time, the defaulting yard would have to pay penalty but an early completion would be rewarded with a bonus. He also asked MDL to take a lead in the skill development of local unemployed youth.

With a name steeped in the long and glorious tradition of its illustrious predecessor, an erstwhile Russian ‘Foxtrot’ class submarine, Kalvari, upon its scheduled commissioning in 2016, would lend an enormous fillip to the Indian Navy’s underwater capability. The remaining five boats of the Project 75 would be delivered by the yard to the Navy by 2020 and would form the core of the Navy’s submarine arm for the next two decades.

The Scorpene submarines would pack a potent punch. She would be equipped with anti-ship missiles and long range guided torpedoes alongwith modern sensor suite.

After having delivered two Shishumar class submarines in the early nineties, the event further highlights MDL’s position as the premier submarine building yard for the Indian Navy. From a small dry dock built to service ships of the East India Company, MDL today is at the forefront of warship construction with the P 15 B class destroyers and P 17 A class stealth frigates being the latest. As the exclusive public sector shipyard manufacturing submarines in the country, Project 75 marks a critical milestone in the Yard’s continued relevance asa defence public sector undertaking constructing submarines.


The Scorpene submarines are the precursor to the Navy of tomorrow and their induction into the Navy justifies the Indian Navy’s credo of “Glorious wake, Vibrant future.”

http://www.navyrecognition.com/index.ph ... ew&id=2581
"[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 da Índia
« Responder #51 em: Abril 09, 2015, 10:09:18 am »
sugestao para os NPOs  :mrgreen:

....

Indian Navy test-fires nuclear capable Dhanush ballistic missile from Patrol Vessel
 
India on Thursday tested its nuclear-capable ballistic missile Dhanush from an Indian Navy patrol vessel in the Bay of Bengal in Odisha, eastern India. The missile test, fired from an offshore patrol vessel (OPV), was described as successful by the Defense Research and Development Organization (DRDO).

The single-stage, liquid-propelled Dhanush has already been inducted into the armed services and is one of the five missiles developed by the DRDO under the Integrated Guided Missile Development Programme
     

Dhanush missile installed on INS Subhadra patrol vessel
(Picture: DRDO)
          
With a pay-load capacity of 1000 kg, Dhanush is a naval version of the nuclear-capable ballistic missile Prithvi. It is capable of carrying both conventional and nuclear warheads and can strike targets up to 350 km away.


Dhanush missile launching from INS Subhadra patrol vessel
(Picture: DRDO)
          
It can target both land-based and sea-based targets. The missile has already been inducted into the armed services and the Strategic Forces Command personnel randomly picked up the missile from the production lot for Thursday’s trial, which was carried out as part of regular user training.
 
http://www.navyrecognition.com/index.ph ... ew&id=2588
"[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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olisipo

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Re: Marinha da Índia
« Responder #52 em: Abril 20, 2015, 07:26:03 pm »
India launches first-of-class Project 15b guided missile destroyer




Mazagon Dockyard Limited launched "Vishakhapatnam", the first of four 7,300 tonne Project 15b guided missile destroyers being built by the Indian Navy in Mumbai today. According to IN officials, this ship will be commissioned in July 2018 and delivery of the three remaining ones will be completed at two year intervals by 2024 at an overall cost of $4.89 billion.

"Vishakhapatnam" is a follow-on from the Project 15a destroyers, the first of which, "IN Kolkata", was comissioned in August 2014. The remaining two -Kochi and Chennai - are expected to join service by early 2016.
 

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Re: Marinha da Índia
« Responder #53 em: Junho 14, 2015, 07:36:42 pm »
India's First Indigenous Aircraft Carrier INS Vikrant Undocked by Cochin Shipyard
 
India on June 10th undocked its first indigenously-built aircraft carrier INS Vikrant at Cochin Shipyard Limited (CSL) in the South West of the country. The ship, built at CSL, will now undergo final outfitting followed by a series of sea trials before its induction into the Indian Navy.
     

India's first indigenous aircraft carrier, INS Vikrant, undocked at the Cochin Shipyard.
Picture: Indian Navy
          
The launch of the 37,500-tonnes, 260 metres long and is 60 metres wide vessel is behind schedule by three years. It is expected to start its sea trials in 2016 before being commissioned into the Indian Navy by the end 2018

"Almost 90 per cent of works below the fourth deck, all underwater works, is over. Major equipment have gone in. Cabling, piping, electrical works, heat and ventilation works will take place now. Delivery of systems and components for the aviation complex designed by the Russian Nevoske design bureau is expected anytime now," said an official.


India's first indigenous aircraft carrier, INS Vikrant, undocked at the Cochin Shipyard.
Picture: Indian Navy
          
Maximum speed of the ship is announced at 28 knots, the ship reported range is 7,500 nautical miles at a speed of 18 knots. INS Vikrant is set to receive a large crew complement composed of 160 officers and 1,400 sailors.

The aircraft carrier will be able to accommodate 30 fighters and helicopters, including Mig-29K fighters and Ka-31 helicopters.



mais fotos disponiveis aqui
http://tarmak007.blogspot.in/2015/06/in ... d.html?m=1
"[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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mafets

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Re: Marinha da Índia
« Responder #54 em: Julho 03, 2015, 10:07:13 am »
http://www.janes.com/article/52703/grse-launches-three-fast-attack-craft-for-indian-navy
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Kolkata-based shipbuilder Garden Reach Shipbuilders & Engineers (GRSE) launched three fast attack craft (FAC) for the Indian Navy at its Rajabagan shipyard on 30 June.

The vessels - Tarmugli (T 91), Tillanchang (T 92), and Tihayu (T 93) - are the first three vessels to be built under a four-ship order from March 2013. The ships have been dubbed 'follow on waterjet fast attack craft' (FOWJFAC) by the Indian Navy.

Production of the vessels started on 16 July 2013 for the first pair and 24 January 2014 for the subsequent pair. IHS Jane's understands that GRSE is planning to deliver the first pair by December, the third vessel in February 2016 and the fourth - to be named Tarasa - by March 2016.

The vessels, which feature a length of 48 m, a beam of 7.5 m, and a displacement of 315 tonnes, are an improved variant of the Car Nicobar-class patrol boats, according to the Indian Navy. Improvements include an enhanced electrical power generation capacity of 280 kW and twice the reverse osmosis (RO) capacity at 4 tonnes per day.

The propulsion system consists of three Hamilton waterjets driven by three MTU 4000 series engines through ZF gearboxes. MTU's MCS-5 machinery control system is also installed. Top speed is approximately 35 kt, while range is about 2,000 n miles at 12-14 kt.

Armament consists of a 30 mm CRN-91 gun mount and associated stabilised optronic pedestal for fire control, machine guns, and man-portable Igla surface-to-air missiles. Electronics equipment includes navigation radar, a LINK II tactical datalink and satellite communication (SATCOM) antenna for connectivity to the Indian Navy's 'Rukmani' SATCOM network.

The FOWJFACs will be used for maritime security operations in India's exclusive economic zones.


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

http://mimilitary.blogspot.pt/
 

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mafets

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Re: Marinha da Índia
« Responder #55 em: Julho 18, 2015, 10:23:57 am »
http://www.janes.com/article/53056/india-requests-overseas-design-help-for-second-indigenous-carrier
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The Indian Navy (IN) has invited responses by 22 July from overseas contractors to assist in designing a 65,000-tonne aircraft carrier, industry sources said.

The IN sent a letter of request (LoR) to BAE Systems, DCNS, Lockheed Martin, and Rosoboronexport on 15 July. It requires them to provide technical and costing proposals for the Indigenous Aircraft Carrier-2 (IAC-2) within a week.

On 17 July a BAE Systems spokesperson in New Delhi confirmed receipt of the LoR two days earlier.

IN sources said the LoR follows the 13 May allocation to the IN of INR300 million (USD4.83 million) by the ministry of defence (MoD) to begin concept work on IAC-2, likely to be named Vishal (Grand).

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

http://mimilitary.blogspot.pt/
 

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mafets

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Re: Marinha da Índia
« Responder #56 em: Setembro 07, 2015, 12:18:38 pm »
http://www.janes.com/article/54022/grse-lays-keel-for-indian-navy-s-eighth-mk-iv-lcu
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Key Points
Work has started on the Indian Navy's final Mk IV LCU
The LCUs will augment the Indian Navy's amphibious capability
India's state-owned shipyard, Garden Reach Shipbuilders and Engineers (GRSE), has laid down the final landing craft utility (LCU) Mk IV vessel on order for the Indian Navy, the company confirmed to IHS Jane's on 4 September.

A keel-laying ceremony for the 62 m vessel was held on 31 August at the company's Kolkata shipyard. "This last ship in the contract will be delivered to the Indian Navy by 2016 and all work is currently on schedule for all ships," a GRSE public relations officer told IHS Jane's .

GRSE signed an INR21 billion (USD317 million) contract with the Indian Navy in September 2011 to supply eight amphibious landing craft to transport vehicles and personnel for the Indian Army. The LCU has lift capacity for up to 216 personnel, including 160 fully equipped soldiers and 56 crew.

The first-of-class was launched in March 2014.

"The ship can be deployed for maritime roles such as maritime security, beaching and unbeaching operations, humanitarian relief operations and evacuation from distant islands, [and] search-and-rescue operations, besides peacekeeping missions," said a statement from the Indian Ministry of Defence marking the launch of the fourth LCU in March.

According to IHS Jane's Fighting Ships , the 830-tonne platform carries two 30 mm CRN-91 guns and is fitted with a Bharat Electronics-built EON-51 electro-optic director. The vessel is powered by two MTU 1,840 kW marine diesel engines with a twin fixed-pitch propeller propulsion system and has a maximum speed of 15 kt and a range of 1,500 n miles.



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

http://mimilitary.blogspot.pt/
 

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Re: Marinha da Índia
« Responder #57 em: Setembro 30, 2015, 04:39:36 pm »
India commissions second Kolkata-class destroyer

http://www.janes.com/article/54907/india-commissions-second-kolkata-class-destroyer

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The Indian Navy (IN) commissioned INS Kochi , the second of three locally designed 7,500-tonne Project 15A stealth missile destroyers, in Mumbai on 30 September.

Built by Mazagon Dock Limited (MDL) for INR40 billion (USD615 million), Kochi is the second Kolkata-class destroyer, the first of which joined IN service in August 2014 following a four-year delay.

" Kochi is as good as any foreign warship," Indian Defence Minister Manohar Parrikar said at a commissioning ceremony at Mumbai's Naval Dockyard.

Chennai , the third Project 15A destroyer, is scheduled for commissioning by the end of 2016.

Project 15A follows on from Project 15, under which three 6,700-tonne Delhi-class destroyers were built by MDL and commissioned between 1997 and 2001.

" Kochi will add more teeth to the navy, helping it discharge its duty in safeguarding our interests in the Indian Ocean Region," said IN chief of staff Admiral R K Dhowan. "It further reaffirms our resolve and faith in indigenous shipbuilding and the 'Make in India' programme."

Officials from the Directorate of Naval Design (DNB) said about 70% of the 163 m-long Kochi had been sourced locally. While it is fitted with locally developed combat management, automatic power management, and auxiliary control systems, the vessel's imported systems include four Ukrainian Zorya-Mashproekt DT-59 gas turbines, propellers, shafting, radars, sensors, and weaponry.

The destroyer is being commissioned without its Barak Next-Generation (NG) or Barak 8 long-range surface-to-air missiles (LR-SAM), which have been under joint development since 2006 by India's Defence Research and Development Organisation (DRDO) and Israel Aerospace Industries (IAI)-Rafael.

The 70 km-range Barak 8 was scheduled for induction by 2012 but is likely to be test-fired from INS Kolkata later in 2015 before going into series production. IN officials claim that, following land-based trials in Israel in November 2014, the LR-SAM's strike range has been extended by 20 km to about 90 km.


The Indian Navy commissioned second-in-class Project 15A destroyer INS Kochi on 30 September. Source: Indian Navy


Like its sister ship IN Kolkata, Kochi has an integrated mast featuring the multi-mission IAI-Elta El/M-2248 MF-Star active phased array radar and the El/M-2238 L-band STAR surveillance radar. (Indian Navy)
Everyone you will ever meet knows something that you don't.
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olisipo

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Re: Marinha da Índia
« Responder #58 em: Dezembro 11, 2015, 12:52:11 pm »


Video oficial da Marinha indiana
 

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Re: Marinha da Índia
« Responder #59 em: Dezembro 30, 2015, 03:56:49 pm »
http://navaltoday.com/2015/12/07/oldest-aircraft-carrier-in-service-to-decommission/
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ndian Navy’s aircraft carrier, INS Viraat, the oldest aircraft carrier in service in the world, might become an aircraft carrier museum.

The last British-built ship in the Indian Navy is planned to be decommissioned after it participates in the International Fleet Review 2016, which will take place in February in Visakhapatnam, India.

The Indian Government said it received a letter from the Indian coastal district Dakshin Kannada for setting up an Aircraft Carrier Museum on INS Viraat, at Mangaluru.

Some other coastal states have also shown their interest. Accordingly, all the coastal State Governments including State Government of Karnataka have been requested to convey their commitment in view of large financial support required for this project.

The Centaur class Aircraft Carrier, INS Viraat was the flagship of the Indian Navy, before the INS Vikramaditya was commissioned in 2013. INS Viraat was completed and commissioned in 1959 as the Royal Navy’s HMS Hermes and was transferred to India in 1987.


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

http://mimilitary.blogspot.pt/
 

 

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