ARMADA AUSTRALIANA

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Re: ARMADA AUSTRALIANA
« Responder #60 em: Outubro 07, 2015, 12:31:27 am »
http://thediplomat.com/2015/08/australi ... are-fleet/

Australia to Build Entire New Surface Warfare Fleet

Prime Minister Tony Abbott announced major investments in Australia’s shipbuilding industry.

By Franz-Stefan Gady August 05, 2015

Yesterday, the Australian government announced plans to invest more than A$89 billion (US$65 billion) in the country’s naval shipbuilding industry and to bring forward two surface warfare ship programs — the SEA 5000 Future Frigate acquisition project and the SEA 1180 Offshore Patrol Vessel program, AFP reports.

“Previous Australian governments have announced that individual ships or classes of ships will be built here in Australia,” Prime Minister Tony Abbott told local media yesterday. “What we are announcing today is basically a fleet build here in Australia, centered on [South Australia].”

The competitive evaluation program for the Future Frigate program will begin this October, with construction of the first vessel beginning in 2020 — three years earlier than expected.  The Royal Australian Navy (RAN) will begin phasing out its fleet of eight Anzac-class frigates from 2024 onwards. The last Anzac-class vessel was commissioned only 11 years ago, in 2006.

Total program costs for the construction of eight new 7,000-ton multi-purpose frigates for the RAN are estimated to be around A$10-11 billion (roughly $7-8 billion). “Contenders for the program are understood to include the FREMM Frigate and BAE Systems’ Type 26 Global Combat Ship,” IHS Jane’s Defense Weekly states.

The SEA 1180 Offshore Patrol Vessel acquisition project will be brought forward by two years, with construction estimated to begin in 2018 after the conclusion of a competitive evaluation program.  The 20 new 2,000-ton patrol vessels are expected to replace 26 smaller classes of vessels that include the Armidale-class, the Huon-class, the Leeuwin-class and Paluma-class of warships. Like the new frigates, the patrol boats are expected to be multi-purpose warships that will be equipped with a modular mission payload system to accommodate various mission sets. Total program costs are estimated between A$7 and 8 billion ($5.1-5.8 billion).

The new building program will “guarantee around 2,500 Australian shipbuilding jobs for decades,” according to Abbott. He also emphasized that the majority of construction will occur in South Australia*: “[T]he yard for building major surface ships will be here in Adelaide because the infrastructure’s here.”

“The subordinate yard may be in South Australia; it may be somewhere else. It may be at Williamstown [in Victoria], for instance, but the major focus for surface ship-building will be here in Adelaide,” he added.

Abbott’s “continuous shipbuilding” proposal came after criticism by defense experts that Australia would likely face a shortage of warships over the next 20 years without steps to accelerate naval construction and consequently also avoid downsizing the skilled workforce at ship yards.

Abbott refused to reveal any details over the ongoing and controversial competitive bidding process for a $39 billion contract to build Australia’s new submarine fleet in partnership with Australian industry.

“What we have asked the various potential partners to give us is a price for a domestic build, a hybrid build and offshore build,” Abbott said. “Based on what comes back to us in the coming months, we’ll make a decision.”

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PS Se a Nossa Marinha necessitar de umas MEKO/ANZAC para substituir as nossas fragatas, lá para 2024 consegue arranjar uma, com apenas dezoito anos, outra com dezanove anos e uma terceira com vinte anos de serviço....... :lol:  :lol:
 

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Re: ARMADA AUSTRALIANA
« Responder #61 em: Outubro 10, 2015, 09:48:26 pm »
PACIFIC 2015: Pictures of the Contenders for the Australian Navy SEA5000 ASW Frigate Program
 
At PACIFIC 2015, the international maritime exposition held recently in Sydney, most shipyards or shipbuilding groups attending the event unveiled the design of their proposal for the Royal Australian Navy (RAN) SEA5000 program. SEA5000 calls for the replacement of the RAN ANZAC class frigates. The Future Frigate is expected to have anti-submarine warfare (ASW) capabilities and the CEAFAR2 radar currently in development by CEA.

CEA would not comment on CEAFAR2 at the show by Navy Recognition understands it will be a tri-band (S, X, L) radar with plannar arrays on an integrated mast. It will be developped (as part of SEA1448 Ph4B) to be agnostic to the ship design chosen for SEA5000. At PACIFIC 2015, the new generation active phased array radar could be seen fitted on almost all the SEA5000 contenders (on scale models or in CGI).


Navantia's SEA5000 proposal is based on the Hobart class Air Warfare Destroyer design
          
Navantia of Spain was the only one who showcased an actual scale model of its SEA5000 proposal. The vessel relies heavily on the Hobart class AWD design already selected by the RAN. A Navantia official explained there is "up to 70% commonality between the two platforms from a production stand point". The vessel would be fitted with 48x MK41 VLS cells, a SAAB combat management system and 2 helicopter hangars.

Navantia SEA5000 proposal basic specifications:
Original design: RAN Hobart class ASW
Length overall: 147.2 m
Max beam: 18.6 m
End of life displacement: 7400 t
Accommodation: 237
     

DCNS SEA5000 proposal is based on the successful FREMM design
          
DCNS representative explained to Navy Recognition that the vessel shares the same hull (same engines, same displacement) based on the proven FREMM design. DCNS used its research and development work already conducted on the FREMM ER (unveiled at Euronaval 2012) to fine tune the design of the mast area for this SEA5000 proposal. As can be seen on the CGIs, the FREMM for Australia is fitted with a 127mm main gun and a Rheinmetall Millenium CIWS gun on top of the helicopter hangar. DCNS stresses that this is "a first approach to SEA5000 with known or anticipated requirements" and that it will adapt the design and systems fit as customer requirements emmerge. The FREMM was designed from the start by DCNS as a potent ASW platform with very low accoustic signature even at speed.

DCNS SEA5000 proposal basic specifications:
Original design: ASW FREMM (Aquitaine class)
Length: 142 m
Max beam: 20 m
Displacement: 6000 t
Accommodation: 145 to 180


Fincantieri SEA5000 proposal is based on the Italian Navy FREMM ASW design
          
During an industry meeting at PACIFIC 2015, Fincantieri unveiled the design of its proposal for the SEA5000 Future Frigate program. Based on the Italian Navy FREMM ASW (Virginio Fasan class), Fincantieri says it recently conducted feasibility studies to proof the possibility to use its FREMM platform to cope with different Navy requirements (including Canada and Australia). The Italian FREMM "can easily accommodate the CEAFAR2 [ed. note Fincantieri presentation mentionned the CEA PAR system]; weigh, CVG, electrical power consumption and fluidic requirements are aligned with the platform capabilities, without the necessity of major modifications". Finally, Fincantieri says it can easily install the SAAB CMS on board.

Fincantieri SEA5000 proposal basic specifications:
Original design: ASW FREMM (Virginio Fasan class)
Length: 144 m
Max beam: 19.4 m
Displacement: 6,700 t
Accommodation: 167 (up to 200 for RAN)
     

BAE Systems SEA5000 proposal is based on the future Royal Navy Type 26 design
          
The Type 26 is the future Anti-Submarine Warfare Frigate that will replace the Royal Navy's 13 Type 23 frigates and other ships. BAE Systems says the Type 26 / Global Combat Ship will be a highly capable and versatile multi-mission warship designed to support anti-submarine warfare, air defence and general purpose operations anywhere on the world’s oceans. Navy Recognition could not meet a BAE representative who could talk about the SEA5000 GCS but we understand that it would be fitted with Mk41 cells exclusively (no CAMM which are present on the UK design) as well as a BAE Systems Mk 45 5 inch main gun.

BAE Systems SEA5000 proposal basic specifications:
Original design: Global Combat Ship (Royal Navy Type 26)
Length: 148.5 m
Max beam: 20 m
Displacement: 6,000 t
Accommodation: 118 crew + 72 embarked forces
     

TKMS SEA5000 proposal is based on the future German Navy F-125 design. Image: TKMS
          
TKMS representatives explained to Navy Recognition at the show that their SEA5000 proposal shares the same hull and machinery as the F-125 Frigate which matches the basic requirements. With its CODLOG propulsion system, the vessel can reach up to 20 knots on electric propulsion (and keep a very low accoustic level). F-125 can accomodate up to 64x VLS cells. The proposal for the RAN has 32x cells forward and 16x more between the two masts. Based on CGI, the SEA5000 configuration includes an Oto Melara 127mm main gun, two Phalanx CIWS (forward and aft) and two hangars. At 7,200 tons the F-125 is large ship, which is TKMS says is necessary for the South Pacific Ocean.

TKMS SEA5000 proposal basic specifications:
Original design: F-125 (Baden-Württemberg class)
Length: 149.5 m
Max beam: 18.8 m
Displacement: 7,200 t
Accommodation: 110 (up to 190)


Mitsubishi Heavy Industries SEA5000 proposal is based on the 30DEX project
          
Japan Mod and MHI representatives told Navy Recognition at the show that the 30DEX (sometimes called 30DX or FFX) is a new concept that was shown in the mid-term defense buildup plan of Japan. The 30DX incorporates lessons learned on stealth and radar technology when MHI developped the ATD-X Shinshin stealth fighter experimental aircraft. Partners in the 30DX program include NEC, Fujitsu and Mitsubishi Electronics especially for the integrated mast and radars. The model on display at PACIFIC 2015 is an actual remote controlled model use to test the ballance of the hull in a test facility of the JMSDF. It features a Mk 45 main gun, 2x Marlin - WS by Oto Melera (forward) and a SeaRAM on top of the helicopter hangar. The hull is fitted with two shafts and two water jets to answer the high speed requirement of the JMSDF: 30DEX is required to reach 40 knots. For SEA5000 MHI is ready to integrate CEA's CEAFAR2 radar on 30DEX.

MHI SEA5000 proposal basic specifications:
Original design: 30DEX (MHI projet for JMSDF)
Length: 120 m
Max beam: 18 m
Displacement: About 3,000 t
Accommodation: About 100
"[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: ARMADA AUSTRALIANA
« Responder #62 em: Outubro 13, 2015, 11:32:00 pm »
Boas a todos,

Partilho com todos este post
http://www.w54.biz/showthread.php?638-RAN-News/page119
do forum
http://www.w54.biz/forum.php

Ainda estamos a milhas desta situação vir a acontecer no nosso País, os nossos especialistas de pacotilha tem " Todas as opções acauteladas e controladas " Onde é que eu já ouvi isto e recentemente ......?

Guys, I need your help. Due to a contact I have we have a once in a lifetime chance to get our concerns heard at the very highest level.
 If you could point out to our new Defence Minister one or two major areas where the ADF procurement system has badly broken down, what would it be?
 I am posting this to the Australian Army and RAAF threads as well. I'm talking about issues like the fact that Tiger is approaching a mid-life update and is still unfit for deployment, that sort of thing.
 I am compiling your suggestions so they can be forwarded to Minister Payne. This is a no-shit opportunity to get key concerns directly to the Minister unfiltered by service chiefs and Defence bureaucrats.
 It has to be unemotional recourse to open source facts or something that can be easily identified, such as inability to deploy. Obviously no classified details such as warstocks.
 This is a real chance to get our concerns directly in front of the Minister, unfiltered.


  Unicorn


PS : Simplesmente espectacular !! Uma democracia a funcionar é o que é ! O comum dos mortais, que se importa com os problemas de defesa do seu País, a poder informar, sem ser emocionalmente, directamente o Ministro responsável sobre as suas ideias e propostas para algumas situações relativas á Defesa Nacional !  :wink:

Lá chegaremos !!!


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Crypter

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Re: ARMADA AUSTRALIANA
« Responder #63 em: Outubro 14, 2015, 12:07:43 am »
Citação de: "tenente"

Lá chegaremos !!!


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Caro tenente, levo eu a cadeira ou trazes tu?
 

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Re: ARMADA AUSTRALIANA
« Responder #64 em: Outubro 14, 2015, 10:04:59 am »
http://www.janes.com/article/55176/dsme-navantia-unveil-design-proposals-for-new-ran-replenishment-ships
Citar
Key Points
DSME and Navantia have released further details on their respective proposals for Australia's tanker replacement programme
The companies are competing to replace two RAN support ships
South Korean shipyard Daewoo Shipbuilding and Marine Engineering (DSME) and Spanish shipbuilder Navantia showcased their respective design proposals for the Royal Australian Navy's (RAN's) new afloat replenishment ships at the recent Pacific 2015 international maritime exposition and conference in Sydney.

In June 2014 the two companies were shortlisted to bid for Australia's Project SEA 1654 Phase 3, which seeks to replace the RAN supply ships HMAS Success (OR 304) and HMAS Sirius (O 266) with off-the-shelf acquisitions. In October 2014 both DSME and Navantia received parallel risk reduction contracts to complete their respective design baselines to meet the RAN's specific needs.

DSME's proposal is based on BMT Defence Services' Aegir 18A support ship design. A model of the proposal was revealed for the first time at Pacific 2015, following completion of the risk reduction studies, Wan-Ho Jo from DSME's naval and special ship marketing team told IHS Jane's .

The design proposal features a length of 180 m, an overall beam of 26 m, a draught of 13 m, and a standard displacement of 25,800 tonnes, according to specifications provided by the company.

"The design is very similar to the logistics support vessel that is being built for the Royal Norwegian Navy," said Jo, who added that the proposal includes air-conditioning modifications to suit the climatic conditions in which the ships will be operating.

Citar
The Spanish Navy's auxiliary oiler replenishment vessel SPS Cantabria, pictured in Sydney Harbour, Australia. Cantabria previously has spent almost nine months operating with the Royal Australian Navy, and forms the basis for Navantia's design proposal under Australia's Project SEA 1654 Phase 3. Source: IHS/Russell Smith

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

http://mimilitary.blogspot.pt/
 

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Re: ARMADA AUSTRALIANA
« Responder #65 em: Outubro 14, 2015, 08:09:03 pm »
Citação de: "Crypter"
Citação de: "tenente"

Lá chegaremos !!!


Cumprimentos

Caro tenente, levo eu a cadeira ou trazes tu?

Eu posso levar cadeiras para os dois, é defeito meu ser optimista perante a realidade Portuguesa no que á Defesa Nacional diz respeito, eu sei, e mais, ainda acredito no Pai Natal, deixem-me sonhar !!!!!  :wink:  :wink:

Abraços
 

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Re: ARMADA AUSTRALIANA
« Responder #66 em: Outubro 15, 2015, 05:59:55 pm »
Industry Confirms Australia’s Hobart Class Destroyers $870 Million Over Budget, Lead Ship 30 Months Late

October 14, 2015 12:14 PM



An artist’s conception of the Hobart-class guided missile destroyer

 SYDNEY, AUSTRALIA — The consortium building three air warfare destroyers (AWDs) for the Royal Australian Navy has provided an update on the construction of the ships, as well as an overview on the lessons learned from the delays and cost overruns that have plagued the program.

 Speaking at a conference on the sidelines of the Pacific 2015 International Maritime Exposition in Sydney, Australia, Rod Equid, chief executive officer of the AWD Alliance, also touted steady progress on the remaining two ships even as the lead ship, HMAS Hobart nears completion.

 The ships were ordered as part of Australia’s SEA 4000 program for a new class of AWDs to replace the Royal Australian Navy’s Adelaide-class (Oliver Hazard Perry) frigates and its stopgap air warfare capability with the Raytheon SM-2 surface-to-air missile as part of requirements outlined in the 2000 Australian Defense White Paper.

 Australia’s Hobart-class AWDs are based on a Spanish Navantia F100 frigate hull modified to Australian requirements, chief of which is a Lockheed-Martin Aegis combat system. Navantia’s design won selection as the hull-form for the AWD in 2007, despite U.S naval company Gibbs and Cox having previously been considered the favorite with an offer of an evolved design based on scaled-down variant of the Arleigh-Burke Flight II-class design.

 The AWD Alliance is a contract arrangement between the Commonwealth of Australia represented by the Capabilities and Sustainment Group (formerly the Defense Matériel Organization) as owner-participant, ASC and Raytheon Australia. Navantia, for its part, declined to be part of the alliance, instead opting to sign a platform system design contract with the Alliance.

 Soon after construction on the AWDs began in 2010 with the fabrication of pre-fabricated hull blocks at three widely-distributed locations in Australia, reports began emerging of challenges facing the process. These reportedly were primarily related to workforce inexperience with Equid estimating that 95 percent of the workforce was new hires who needed to be trained in the specialized roles they were working in, but also because of issues with drawings available for the alliance to work with.

 These resulted in construction delays from the block subcontractors at an early stage of the construction phase, which were exacerbated by the typical “Ship One” issues and the high level of concurrency, which had the effect delivering changes to production throughout construction. The level of engineering effort was underestimated from the start, with project schedules turning out to be too optimistic.

Overall, it was estimated that the construction schedule for the lead AWD, Hobart, has slipped by approximately 30 months, with Equid confirming that costs had overrun to the tune of $870 million. He also touted improvements as the alliance gains experience from ship to ship, citing a 30 percent improvement in second AWD (Brisbane) over the first, with a further 20 percent improvement seen in the construction in the third ship, Sydney.

The schedule was now more realistic and on plan, with the Hobart now in the water since May 2015 with the ship then 76 percent complete. Hobart will commence sea trials in Sept 2016, with delivery to the RAN scheduled for July 2017. Brisbane is now 68 percent complete and close to achieving the construction milestone of completing hull integration with a planned delivery date of September 2018.

 Moving on to lessons learned, Equid cited the age-old points of having a realistic plan that matched the complexity of the undertaking and the need to better manage concurrency of design-design maturity issues. The problems with having a transactional relationship with Navantia, where the Spanish shipyard opted out of the alliance and instead signed a relatively low-value contract providing services was cited, but deemed “unavoidable” by Equid.

 A 2014 Australian National Audit Office report explained this situation, saying that “there was limited incentive for Navantia to put its own profit share at risk by entering an alliance agreement with a new shipbuilder, and taking part in a pain-share gain-share regime it imposed on (its) potential profit,” with the result of this was that it detracted the ability of the alliance to collectively and collaboratively manage risk.

 A recent plan to advance the schedule for building frigates and offshore patrol vessels under Projects SEA 5000 and SEA 1180 respectively and to emphasize domestic production effectively commits the government to a permanent naval shipbuilding industry in Australia, and would hopefully see the skilled labor issues that bedevilled the early construction stages of the AWD program not be repeated in future Australian naval shipbuilding programs.

 However, although that decision was made before Australia’s recent prime ministerial changes, with current Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull not having committed to the continuous-build plan since taking office in September.

http://www.w54.biz/showthread.php?638-RAN-News/page120

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Re: ARMADA AUSTRALIANA
« Responder #67 em: Outubro 19, 2015, 10:53:51 pm »
Upgraded electronic surveillance fit rolls out for ANZAC frigates

IHS Jane's Navy International  18 October 2015


 
HMAS Warramunga is the first RAN ANZAC-class frigate to receive the ES-3701 ES fit. Source: Commonwealth of Australia

Key Points

• HMAS Warramunga is the first RAN ANZAC frigate to receive the Exelis ES-3701 electronic support system being acquired under Project SEA 1448 Phase 4A
• Jenkins Engineering Defence Systems and Ultra Electronics Avalon Systems are in-country industry partners

 Royal Australian Navy (RAN) ANZAC-class frigates have started to receive an upgraded tactical electronic surveillance capability under Project SEA 1448 Phase 4A.
 HMAS Warramunga is the first of the eight ANZAC frigates to receive the new fit, which based on the Exelis ES-3701 electronic support (ES) system. The project also includes the provision of ES mission system emulators for training and a ground based support segment for ES mission system reprogramming.

 Project SEA 1448 Phase 4A was established to replace the legacy Thales Centaur ES system, and so provide the ANZAC frigates with improved passive situational awareness and early threat warning. It additionally addresses the ES requirement for the RAN's two new multipurpose landing helicopter dock ships HMAS Canberra and HMAS Adelaide .

 Project SEA 1448 Phase 4A received Second Pass Approval from government in February 2013. A contract valued at more than USD102 million was signed with Exelis the following month.

 Jenkins Engineering Defence Systems (JEDS) and Ultra Electronics Avalon Systems (UEAS) are local industry partners to Exelis for the development of the customised ES-3701 variant specific to the RAN. JEDS has been given responsibility as in-country support partner (assuming Authorised Engineering Organisation status), and is also producing the low-band receiver subsystem.

 UEAS is supplying a narrow-band receiver subsystem based on its proprietary MDRx digital receiver. This will perform an automatic electronic surveillance role using phase DF, as well as a 'fine grain' electronic intelligence function.

 Factory acceptance testing of the first ES-3701 system acquired under Project SEA 1448 Phase 4A was completed in March 2015. Delivery of production systems and installation of the capability across the Anzac class began in the third of quarter 2015 with the ship fit to Warramunga .

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Re: ARMADA AUSTRALIANA
« Responder #68 em: Outubro 19, 2015, 10:58:47 pm »
Esta fragata Australiana HMAS Warramunga tem quinze anos, quem sabe se ainda não vai terminar a sua vida operacional na MdGP............ :lol:  :lol:

Se bem que as três que nos interessavam, se fosse opção a sua aquisição para substituição das VdG, seriam as HMAS Ballarat, F155 que iniciou serviço em 26JUN04, a HMAS Toowoomba F156 em 08OUT05 e a HMAS Perth F157 em 26AGO06, ou seja respectivamente doze, treze e catorze anos mais novas que a classe VdG.

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Re: ARMADA AUSTRALIANA
« Responder #69 em: Outubro 23, 2015, 11:56:30 am »
Algumas fotos das primeiras operações com Chinooks CH-47 a bordo do HMAS Camberra.
Espero que gostem

 







Montes de espaço para operar estes Helis .



Aproximação " Limpinha " !!!







A descolar.


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Re: ARMADA AUSTRALIANA
« Responder #70 em: Dezembro 01, 2015, 11:52:54 am »


Navantia entrega a Australia  las 4 últimas lanchas de desembarco de las 12 encargadas

http://www.sepi.es/default.aspx?cmd=0004&IdContent=34902&idLanguage=&lang=
 

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Re: ARMADA AUSTRALIANA
« Responder #71 em: Dezembro 08, 2015, 02:19:20 pm »


Spain's Navantia to oversee Australia's Air Warfare Destroyer programme

http://www.janes.com/article/56497/navantia-to-oversee-australia-s-air-warfare-destroyer-programme
 
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Re: ARMADA AUSTRALIANA
« Responder #72 em: Dezembro 08, 2015, 05:57:29 pm »
 

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Re: ARMADA AUSTRALIANA
« Responder #73 em: Março 11, 2016, 01:20:51 pm »


Navantia has been downselected to build the replenishment vessels, one of which will replace HMAS Syrius, seen
here on a replenishment exercise.

Australia selects Navantia for new replenishment ships

http://www.janes.com/article/58705/australia-selects-navantia-for-new-replenishment-ship
 

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Re: ARMADA AUSTRALIANA
« Responder #74 em: Março 11, 2016, 03:02:16 pm »
A Austrália está a ser a galinha dos ovos de ouro da Navantia.  8)
7. Todos os animais são iguais mas alguns são mais iguais que os outros.

 

 

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