Marinha de Auto-Defesa do Japão

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Fábio G.

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Marinha de Auto-Defesa do Japão
« em: Maio 08, 2004, 12:22:20 pm »
Organização:

Comando de frota: 5 zonas territoriais.

Composição:
+ Força de Escoltas: 4 flotilhas
+ Força de Submarinos: 2 flotilhas
+ Força Aérea: 25 escuadrões (patrulha, treino, apoio, transporte, mcm, sar/csar y desenvolvimento/investigação)
+ Força de Caçaminas: 3 escuadrões.

Material:
+ Submarinos: 16 operativos e 5 em construcção.
+ Destroyers: 46 operativos e 3 em construcção/autorizados.
+ Fragatas: 9
+ Patrulhas: 7 operativos e 2 em construcção.
+ Navios mcm: 29 operativos e 4 em construcção.
+ Dragaminas: 2
+ Navios de apoio: 5 operativos e 4 em construcção.
+ Navios anfibios: 8
+ Navios Escola: 2, mais dois submarinos de treino.
+ Naves anfibias: 6 lanchas grandes de desembarque e veíuclos de colchão de ar.
+ 1 Quebra-Gelo
+ Navios auxiliares: 15.

Aeronaves:
+ 83 SH60
+ 80 P3C
+ 7 hidro's sar US1A
+ 10 mcm MH53E
« Última modificação: Março 26, 2017, 02:09:30 pm por HSMW »
 

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Guilherme

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« Responder #1 em: Maio 08, 2004, 12:49:39 pm »
Engraçado, a Marinha japonesa não tem aeronaves de caça.
 

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Fábio G.

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« Responder #2 em: Maio 08, 2004, 01:06:45 pm »
Navios de Guerra do Japão.

Destroyers Porta-Helicópteros :

-> DDH 141 Haruna : 2 unidades
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... haruna.htm
 
-> DDH 143 Shirane : 2 unidades
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... hirane.htm


Destroyers :

-> DDG 173 Kongo : 4 unidades
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... /kongo.htm

-> DDG 171 Hatakaze : 2 unidades
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... takaze.htm

-> DDG 168 Tachikaze : 3 unidades
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... hikaze.htm

-> DD 110 Takanami : 2 unidades + 3 em costrucção
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... kanami.htm

-> DD 101 Murasame : 9 unidades
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... rasame.htm

-> DD 151 Asagiri : 8 unidades
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... sagiri.htm

-> DD 122 Hatsuyuki : 11 unidades
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... suyuki.htm

-> DDA 164 Takatsuki : 1 unidade
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... atsuki.htm

-> DDK 113 Yamagumo : 1 unidade
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... magumo.htm


Destroyers de Escolta :

-> DE 229 Abukuma : 6 unidades
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... bukuma.htm

-> DE 227 Yubari: 2 unidades
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... yubari.htm

-> DE 226 Ishikari: 1 unidade
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... hikari.htm
 

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NVF

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« Responder #3 em: Maio 08, 2004, 03:33:45 pm »
Citação de: "Guilherme"
Engraçado, a Marinha japonesa não tem aeronaves de caça.


Somente por razões históricas. Aliás, pelas mesmas razões, os substitutos das classes Shirane e Haruna, que são autênticos LHDs, com cerca de 13500 ton, mantém a designação de destroyers (DDH).

Apesar da sua designação (Japanese Maritime Self-Defence Force), a marinha japonesa é, provalvelmente, a 2ª mais poderosa a nível mundial (se não considerarmos os SSN ingleses e russos). A comprová-lo estão os números citados pelo Fábio.
 

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Fábio G.

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« Responder #4 em: Maio 08, 2004, 03:47:44 pm »
Sim a Marinha japonesa é concerteza uma das melhores do mundo. Os unicos navios que lhes falta para ser uma Marinha "de ataque" são uns  porta-aviões, uns LHD e LPD.  Parerece-me que têm poucos meios anfibios e de transporte de tropas, e também a compra de misseis de cruzeiro como os Tomahawk para os destroyers. Eu penso que a questão de não terem porta-aviões (desde a 2ª GM) deve-se a questões politicas, e que também os americanos querem que estejam bem armados porque são importantes aliados militares e económicos mas querem mantê-los com "rédia curta".
 

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Fábio G.

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« Responder #5 em: Maio 09, 2004, 01:50:06 pm »
Submarinos:

SS 590 Oyashio : 6 unidades + 5 em costrucção
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... yashio.htm

SS 583 Harushio:  6 unidades
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... rushio.htm

SS 573 Yushio: 4 unidades
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... yushio.htm
 

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snakeye25

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Marinha Japonesa
« Responder #6 em: Maio 09, 2004, 09:34:08 pm »
Citação de: "Fábio G."
Sim a Marinha japonesa é concerteza uma das melhores do mundo. Os unicos navios que lhes falta para ser uma Marinha "de ataque" são uns  porta-aviões, uns LHD e LPD.


Parece-me que se está a esquecer dos LST Oosumi (3 unidades) com capacidade para utilizar Chinhook e LCACs (hovercrafts) (na verdade são verdadeiros LHDs):

http://www.ships-net.co.jp/detl/200304/004-005e.htm

 e do novo projecto de DDH :

http://www.ships-net.co.jp/detl/200311/141-145e.htm

Explore todo o site da revista que vale bem a pena :-)
Um abraço,

André Carvalho
 

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Fábio G.

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« Responder #7 em: Maio 09, 2004, 11:55:08 pm »
Os DDH-X (se forem construidos) serão 4, e irão substituir em primeiro lugar os 2 Haruna antes de 2010 y posteriormente os 2 Shirane.
Os Improved Kongo substituirão a Clase Tachikaze e a Clase Hatakaze, 4 unidades como minimo que se sumarão aos 4 Kongo actuais mais para lá de 2010.

Será um futuro DDG:
http://www.strange-mecha.com/jsdf/jmsdf/nddh.jpg

http://homepage.tinet.ie/~steven/images/newkongo.gif

Osumi, (poderá utilizar no futuro os JSF):
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... mi05_h.jpg

"Futuro sustituto de los DDH?
Tan grande como el PDA. Este buque es un portaviones encubierto. Como el cambio de la constitución japonesa llegue a buen puerto veremos unos cuantos de estos con JSF. "
http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... w_091l.gif
 

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JLRC

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Marinha do Japão
« Responder #8 em: Novembro 23, 2004, 11:52:43 pm »
Citar
Japan Redirects Navy Funds To Missile Defense Program

The Japan Defense Agency (JDA) has redirected 2005 procurement funding from naval programs in order to fund the Theater Ballistic Missile Defense (TBMD) program. The two major actions to be taken by the Japan Maritime Self Defense Force to comply with this new national guidance include reducing its surface combatant force from 54 to 48 units and postponing all new ship construction projects by one year.

One destroyer has been cut from the 2005 budget and the entire new construction procurement budget for 2005 has been cut and redirected to the TBMD program. This redirection of funds effectively puts a one-year moratorium on all active programs and a one-year delay in the start of all future programs. This redirection is in addition to the reduction of the overall Japanese budget for 2005 by 1 percent.

The redirection of funds and the cutback of surface combatants from 54 to 48 units will have the following effect on active or planned programs:

The first Helicopter Cruiser (Helicopter Destroyer Program — DDH) was funded in 2004 with the second now sliding from 2005 to 2006, delaying the start of the final unit. ¦ The first Future Destroyer (DDX) Program, with initial funding scheduled for 2005, will now slide to 2006, delaying the entire program by one year.

The Future Guided Missile Destroyer, Future Frigate (DEX) Program, Future Submarine, Future Multi-Purpose Assault Ship, 1,900-Ton Medium Landing Ship, Coastal Minesweeper and Ocean Surveillance Ship programs will all be delayed by one year.

The requirement for frigates under the DEX Program will be limited to a total of 16 units (planned for as many as 21 units) as a result of the reduction in force. All six units withdrawn from service will be from the district fleets (smaller surface combatants).

AMI International Inc., Bremerton, Wash., is an international consulting and naval intelligence services company located on the web at www.amiinter.com
 

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JLRC

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« Responder #9 em: Julho 13, 2005, 01:14:12 pm »
Breakthrough in Japan for Stirling AIP  
 
 
(Source: Kockums AB; issued July 11, 2005)
 
 
 Kockums has signed a contract with Kawasaki Heavy Industries (KHI) concerning delivery of Stirling engines for Air Independent Propulsion (AIP) systems of Japan’s submarine programme.  
 
The order has been placed following several years evaluation of Stirling engines aboard the Japan Maritime Self Defence Force (JMSDF) training submarine. Japan has decided to adopt the AIP system that is based on Kockums' Stirling engine technology for its new submarines.  
 
“We are very pleased for the new orders for Stirling engines from Japan, including our long-term co-operation with KHI. It demonstrates that the submarine community in Japan has great confidence in the Stirling AIP system, which we are very proud of,” said Kockums' CEO Martin Hagbyhn.  
 
Submarines equipped with Stirling AIP systems can expand the submerged endurance, thus avoiding to expose its position. This enables the Stirling AIP submarine to counter the threat scenario much more effectively compared to a conventional diesel-electric submarine.  
 
Kockums will deliver the components for the Stirling engines, while KHI will assemble the AIP-units and will also be responsible for final delivery of the complete AIP systems to the shipyards.  
 
For commercial reasons, the value of the contract cannot be made public.  
 
-ends-
 

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antoninho

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A Nova Marinha Imperial Japonesa???
« Responder #10 em: Setembro 03, 2007, 02:42:28 pm »
Japan’s New Ship: Destroyer or Carrier?
Launch of Vessel Prompted by China’s Growing Submarine Force
By WENDELL MINNICK, TAIPEI


Japan’s launch of a helicopter-carrying destroyer may signal its ambition to expand its naval capabilities and eventually join international coalitions abroad.
The 13,500-ton DDH 181 Hyuga, launched on Aug. 23 at the IHI Marine United shipyard in Yokohama, was viewed by some as Japan’s first aircraft carrier since World War II.
The Hyuga has some similarities to an aircraft carrier or amphibious warfare ship, including a flush landing deck and starboard island structure.
But the Japanese Maritime Self-Defense Force (JMSDF) classifies the vessel as a helicopter-carrying destroyer dedicated to anti-submarine warfare (ASW) and humanitarian/logistic support.
A total of four are planned to replace the two Haruna-class and two Shirane-class DDHs in the ASW role.
“The ships are designed to serve as flagships for the JMSDF flotilla, making use of command-and-control functions while operating its shipborne helicopters to conduct ASW, MIA operations, etc., unilaterally or in concert with U.S. forces,” said Sumihiko Kawamura, deputy director of The Okazaki Institute, Tokyo. “The Hyuga is a big step forward to demonstrate Japan’s capability to construct full-fledged aircraft carriers in the future.”
The ship includes the FCS-3, a small version of the Aegis phased-array radar.
“The Hyuga will operate in conjunction with the Atago and Kongo classes, providing an integrated ASW and AAW capability within the FEF [Far Eastern Fleet],” said Richard Dorn, naval analyst for U.S.-based AMI International. “No doubt, the Hyuga, like the Atago and Kongo classes, will be able to integrate with the U.S. fleet, as many Japanese systems are either U.S. systems or based on U.S. systems.”
One Japanese defense analyst with close ties to the Tokyo government suggested the new warship will engage in operations beyond those involving simple helicopters, and may be outfitted with more advanced fighters in the future.
“It cannot be denied that the launch of Hyuga is targeted at carrying the Harriers or F-35s in the future,” the analyst said. “It is only natural given Japan-U.S. joint operations in the future.”
Public images of the ship were not made immediately available.
The ship will carry three SH-60J anti-submarine helicopters and one CH-53E Super Stallion multipurpose helicopter. It can handle 11 aircraft in its hangar. It also has surface-to-air missiles, ASW torpedoes and two Phalanx air defense systems.
“Just as the JMSDF’s other Aegis-class ships are understated as destroyers, so is the SDF Hyuga understated as a destroyer,” Peter Woolley, author of the book, “Japan’s Navy: Politics and Paradox,” said. “It is a light carrier. But it is similar to light carriers maintained by European nations including Britain, Italy and Spain. Thailand also has a light carrier exported from Spain.”
The ship is named for a World War II-era hybrid battleship/carrier that could carry 22 fighters, a decision not lost on defense analysts.
“The DDHs are designated as destroyers so as to avoid the taboo on Japan’s possession of aircraft carriers. The DDHs, though, are a different sort of vessel,” said Christopher Hughes, author of the book, “Japan’s Re-emergence as a Normal Military Power.”
Hughes said the class are destroyers “in the sense that they have the Aegis system, the [vertical launch system] for missiles, and the helicopters, all allowing Japan to engage in anti-submarine warfare,” he said.
“But they also clearly are following the trend with other navies by giving Japan a flexible asset suitable for a number of roles, including anti-ship activities, support for amphibious landings, search and rescue, emergency evacuations, etc.
“The DDHs really are a form of mini-helicopter carrier, although still relatively small in tonnage, but allowing Japan to rehearse helicopter/aircraft carrier technologies,” Hughes said.
Japan’s decision to build an ASW pseudo-carrier was partly motivated by the growing Chinese submarine force. China has acquired eight Russian-built Kilo-class diesel subs over the past 10 years, and recent intrusions into Japanese waters by Chinese submarines have unnerved Tokyo.
“China’s submarine force expansion may have been one of the motivating factors for Japan to develop this class of new ships, but Japan had already maintained a formidable ASW capacity since the Soviet era,” said Yoichiro Sato of the Asia-Pacific Center for Security Studies, Honolulu. “Its fleet of land-based P-3C Orions is fully capable of ASW operations in Japan’s neighborhood.”
The ship’s expanded aviation capabilities will give the Japanese Navy more flexibility in humanitarian and logistic support for U.S. and U.N. operations.
“While the new ship may enable Japan to conduct ASW operations in distant waters, the more immediate and likely applications seem to be disaster relief and logistic operations,” Sato said. “These operations, however, often require interoperability between the Maritime SDF [Self-Defense Force] and the Ground SDF, and Japan is notoriously poor at that.”
Woolley agrees: “The launching of JDS Hyuga is a confirmation that in the post-Soviet era, Japan intends to maintain a modern and extremely competent naval force, expand its range of capabilities at sea, and prepare for the possibilities of participating in U.N. or U.S. coalition operations further abroad.” •
 

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antoninho

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« Responder #11 em: Setembro 04, 2007, 10:19:54 pm »
vídeos promocionais à japonesa!!!!!

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8zXPiv_c ... ed&search=

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZjAXJaFydwM

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mb_Gux1e ... ed&search=

E estes mais a sério!!!!

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=djx2yAVG ... ed&search=

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KkFRbDE1 ... ed&search=

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QLqSqx70 ... ed&search=

e ainda estes sites....

http://www.mod.go.jp/msdf/index_e.html

http://www.afa.org/magazine/june2005/0605japan.asp

http://www.scramble.nl/jp.htm

ESTE É VERDADEIRAMENTE IMPRESSIONANTE!!!!!

http://www.dailymotion.com/video/x2aqpy ... -v_extreme

Reparem na sofisticação do realizador, demonstrando em imagens, o valor militar da defesa do seu país, pois enquanto as cerejeiras estão em flor e a população faz a sua vida, o "monstro" está vigilante....se isto fosse feito cá no sitio era o fim ....

e para os pacifistas de meia tigela sai uma musica!!!!

http://www.dailymotion.com/related/3860 ... sion_music

com umas armas de palco destas, não vai ter inimigo....
 

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Luso

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« Responder #12 em: Setembro 05, 2007, 01:01:40 am »
Citação de: "antoninho"
e para os pacifistas de meia tigela sai uma musica!!!!


É disto que Portugal precisa! :G-beer2:
(o problema é que aqui eles têm a tigela inteira)
Ai de ti Lusitânia, que dominarás em todas as nações...
 

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zocuni

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????
« Responder #13 em: Setembro 05, 2007, 02:21:58 am »
Tudo bem,

Parabens,Antoninho.Embora não seja novidade,essa marinha hipônica é fantástica.Muito bom.Gostei muito.

Abraços,
zocuni

"Este governo não cairá porque não é um edifício,sairá com benzina porque é uma nódoa"Eça de Queirós
 

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jmg

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« Responder #14 em: Setembro 05, 2007, 02:04:07 pm »
Extraordinário aqueles videos de recrutamento.
Parece a coreografia dos power rangers!!!!!!!!!!!!!
As instruções de ordem unida devem ser divertidas. :shock:
Não te fies de mim, se te faltar valentia.
(Inscrição gravada num antigo punhal.Autor desconhecido)

ΜΟΛΩΝ ΛΑΒΕ
 

 

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