Marinha de Auto-Defesa do Japão

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oultimoespiao

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« Responder #15 em: Setembro 09, 2007, 02:11:09 am »
A marinha japonesa nao e "nova" no sentido da palavra tem tido acesso total a mais alta tecnologia americana desde os anos 50... Alias a marinha japonesa sempre foi durante a guerra fria como um complemento a esquadra do pacifico! Muito professional e com o melhor material disponivel. Esta foi durante a guerra fria muito "low key" e sem grandes demonstracoes do seu valor real.
 

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Charlie Jaguar

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« Responder #16 em: Abril 06, 2009, 04:52:40 pm »
Citação de: "antoninho"
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.” •



Citar
The Hyūga class destroyers are a new type of helicopter destroyer (DDH) being built for the Japanese Maritime Self Defense Force. It is planned to replace the Haruna class destroyers currently in use. The new ships will be the largest combatant ship operated by Japan since the end of the Imperial Japanese Navy. In design it resembles an aircraft carrier or amphibious assault ship. The class' code-name (16DDH) derives from the Japanese calendar, specifically the 16th year of the Heisei reign (2004), when the provisional title was given.



Não me importava nada de ter um destroyer destes.  c34x
Saudações Aeronáuticas,
Charlie Jaguar

         "PER ASPERA AD ASTRA"
               (Por Caminhos Árduos, Até Às Estrelas)
 

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old

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« Responder #17 em: Abril 06, 2009, 08:35:35 pm »
Para mi es la 2ª mayor Marinha del mundo.

+8 Destroyers Aegis
+20 SSKs
+100 P3 Orion
Los nuevos Hyuga
etc etc etc

Impresionante
 

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Vicente de Lisboa

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« Responder #18 em: Abril 06, 2009, 10:49:38 pm »
De facto a dissonância entre as restrições constitucionais e a realidade começa a ser insustentável. Mas hey, lá que é uma bela vista é.

Até lhe deviam meter o crisântemo dourado na proa como os antigos:

 

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JMM

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« Responder #19 em: Abril 07, 2009, 09:51:46 am »
Citação de: "old"
Para mi es la 2ª mayor Marinha del mundo.

+8 Destroyers Aegis
+20 SSKs
+100 P3 Orion
Los nuevos Hyuga
etc etc etc

Impresionante

É, não é? Só lhes falta capacidade projecção de forças, porque de resto...
 

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papatango

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« Responder #20 em: Abril 07, 2009, 09:30:08 pm »
Mas pela primeira vez, em muitos séculos, tem um rival mesmo à porta.
 

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migbar2

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« Responder #21 em: Abril 07, 2009, 09:59:00 pm »
Citação de: "JMM"
Citação de: "old"
Para mi es la 2ª mayor Marinha del mundo.

+8 Destroyers Aegis
+20 SSKs
+100 P3 Orion
Los nuevos Hyuga
etc etc etc

Impresionante
É, não é? Só lhes falta capacidade projecção de forças, porque de resto...




Os SSK são na realidade 16 + 2 para treino, mas o que mais impressiona é a sua constante actualidade tecnológica. Actualmente decorre a construção de uma nova classe e está porjectado que em 2020 o Japão continuará com 16 SSK na mesma, ou seja não haverá redução de quantidade versus qualidade, é substituição um por um !!!
 

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HSMW

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Re: A Nova Marinha Imperial Japonesa???
« Responder #22 em: Setembro 16, 2012, 01:11:06 am »

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

"Tudo pela Nação, nada contra a Nação."
 

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Smoke Trails

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« Responder #23 em: Setembro 23, 2012, 07:40:21 pm »
Citação de: "papatango"
Mas pela primeira vez, em muitos séculos, tem um rival mesmo à porta.

No início do Século XX a principal ameaça da marinha japonesa foi a marinha russa daí a batalha de Tsushima em 1905.

Em 1940 a marinha norte-americana era a principal ameaça aos planos do Japão no Pacifico

Após a Segunda Guerra Mundial, a marinha soviética passou a ser principal ameaça da marinha japonesa porque, para ter acesso ao Pacifico, a Esquadra Soviética do Pacifico tinha que passar ao largo das ilhas japonesas. Não é por acaso que o único porta-aviões norte-americano permanentemente baseado fora dos Estados Unidos está no Japão.
 

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HSMW

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Re: A Nova Marinha Imperial Japonesa???
« Responder #24 em: Maio 06, 2013, 04:16:13 pm »
http://www.youtube.com/profile_videos?user=HSMW

"Tudo pela Nação, nada contra a Nação."
 

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HSMW

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Re: A Nova Marinha Imperial Japonesa???
« Responder #25 em: Agosto 07, 2013, 12:59:10 pm »
http://www.youtube.com/profile_videos?user=HSMW

"Tudo pela Nação, nada contra a Nação."
 

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Cabeça de Martelo

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Re: A Nova Marinha Imperial Japonesa???
« Responder #26 em: Agosto 07, 2013, 05:32:05 pm »
Isto não é nada, com a China cada vez mais agressiva e com um governo conservador isto vai ser só o principio. Eles já falam em criar um Corpo de Fuzileiros e tudo.
7. Todos os animais são iguais mas alguns são mais iguais que os outros.

 

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pchunter

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Re: A Nova Marinha Imperial Japonesa???
« Responder #27 em: Agosto 08, 2013, 04:02:02 am »
E quando aquilo estiver carregado de F35B! :lol:
 

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papatango

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Re: A Nova Marinha Imperial Japonesa???
« Responder #28 em: Agosto 19, 2013, 12:04:26 pm »
Não vai ficar armado de F35-B, os japoneses não são parvos e o navio não tem capacidade para operar aviões.
 

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Get_It

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Re: A Nova Marinha Imperial Japonesa???
« Responder #29 em: Agosto 19, 2013, 03:44:38 pm »
Is It a Duck? Is It an Aircraft Carrier? No! It’s Japan’s ‘Helicopter Destroyer’
Citar
On Aug. 6, a hot and sticky summer’s day in Japan, a floating controversy was launched into the waters of Yokohama Port.

The 19,500-metric ton helicopter carrier dropped down the ramp at IHI Marine United’s shipyards, its utilitarian 22DDH moniker finally replaced by the name Izumo.

Taking its name from the sacred region that enchanted Lafcadio Hearn, the Victorian chronicler of Japanese myths, the Izumo is the largest naval vessel deployed by Japan since the Second World War — the same length as the IJN Kaga, the refitted battleship-turned-aircraft carrier that played a major role at Pearl Harbor and Midway.

But if you have been keeping track of the international media reaction to the Izumo’s naming and launch ceremony, you might now believe that Japan has gained a new strike aircraft carrier — a crucial tool for Tokyo to throw its weight around East Asia.

You need to think again. (cont'd)
Fonte, continuar a ler: https://medium.com/war-is-boring/bc29b669fb0e

Cumprimentos,
:snip: :snip: :Tanque:
 

 

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