Armada Russa

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"[Os portugueses são]um povo tão dócil e tão bem amestrado que até merecia estar no Jardim Zoológico"
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Re: Armada Russa
« Responder #571 em: Junho 19, 2020, 10:11:30 am »



Kazan, the first Russian Project 885M Yasen-M-class SSGN

Russian Navy Agrees Plan For Kazan SSGN Acceptance Trials

The Kazan Yasen-M-class SSGN of project 885M is preparing for acceptance trials set to start this autumn. It is the first Project 885M submarine, an improved version of the Severodvinsk (Yasen-class).

Martin Manaranche  18 Jun 2020

By TASS Russian news agency

It will fire hypersonic Tsirkon missiles which the sailors are actively testing. Experts said acceptance trials are the most important stage of testing all equipment, mechanisms and arms. The submarine is ready for combat duty after the trials, the Izvestia daily writes.

Navy sources said the plan of acceptance trials had been agreed. They will be held for at least two months in autumn. If successful, the SSGN will join the Northern fleet in the end of the year.

However, sources said the deadline may be moved to 2021. The Kazan will be thoroughly tested, as it is a submarine of a new project. Delays have already been reported. The submarine had to join the fleet in 2019, but mooring trials exposed that several auxiliary mechanisms did not meet the requirements of the Defense Ministry. They had to be upgraded.

It is difficult to predict the commissioning time of a submarine with modern arms, equipment, and mechanisms, Rear Admiral and former commander of a nuclear submarine, Hero of Russia Vsevolod Khmyrov said.

“The deadline may be postponed, as all mechanisms, equipment and arms are checked for compliance with specifications of the Defense Ministry. If necessary, schedules are set for the crew and the trial team to remedy drawbacks,”

Vsevolod Khmyrov, Rear Admiral and former commander of a nuclear submarine



The Kazan is 10 meters shorter than the Severodvinsk predecessor of project 885. Its living compartment was cut by 4 meters. The changes were due to modern and compact electronic arms and automatic systems.

Acceptance trials are the final and the most important test before the handover to the fleet. Mooring and running trials have been completed before them, expert Igor Kurdin said.

“Acceptance trials check the systems in all imaginable and unimaginable regimes. They are held by an approved plan and a state commission accepts the submarine. Live fire with missiles and torpedoes is an important phase. The submarine also submerges to the maximum depth. It does it gradually and for a long time, as the submarine stops in specific places to check equipment operation at the depth. Emergency surfacing is obligatory to blow all ballast cisterns. Warship controls are checked at all the stages,”

Igor Kurdin
The crew, representatives of the shipyard and counteragents in charge of various equipment are onboard during trials. They have to expose even the slightest malfunctions, Kurdin said.

Project 885 and 885M SSGN carry powerful arms, such as Kalibr cruise missiles, Onix antiship missiles, and future Tsirkon hypersonic missiles. The latter can hit sea and ground targets at a distance of over 500 km, the Izvestia said.

https://www.navalnews.com/naval-news/2020/06/russian-navy-agrees-plan-for-kazan-ssgn-acceptance-trials/
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Re: Armada Russa
« Responder #572 em: Junho 26, 2020, 10:07:38 am »

The lead nuclear icebreaker “Arktika”, project 22220 (LK-60Ya), built at JSC Baltic Shipyard (part of JSC United Shipbuilding Corporation) for FSUE Atomflot, starts the final stage of sea trials. Picture from, 06.23.2020 by United Shipbuilding Corporation.

Russia’s Nuclear-Powered Icebreaker Arktika Resumes Sea Trials

The Arktika lead nuclear icebreaker of project 22220 sailed out from Baltic Shipyard for the final stage of sea trials, the enterprise said.

Xavier Vavasseur  25 Jun 2020

By TASS Russian news agency

The trial team of the shipyard and subcontractors will check the mechanisms and equipment for three weeks in the Gulf of Finland. They will test the steam turbine, electric propulsion, shafts, anchors and steerage. Speed and maneuvering characteristics, general systems and automatics will be checked. The running trials will also test navigation and communication systems, as well as the helicopter complex.

“Innovative solutions which have never been used in a nuclear-powered vessel were implemented in the lead nuclear icebreaker. The Arktika is equipped with electric alternating-current propulsion with asynchronous electric motors. The icebreaker has high-voltage generators and a steam unit designed specifically for it. Practically all equipment is Russian-made. The running trials will test interaction of the electric motor with the nuclear power plant and the main turbo generators. We have entered the final stage of trials. The icebreaker will be handed over to the customer after return to the Baltic Shipyard. It is to become operational in 2020,”


Atomflot CEO Mustafa Kashka

https://www.navalnews.com/naval-news/2020/06/russias-nuclear-powered-icebreaker-arktika-resumes-sea-trials/
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Re: Armada Russa
« Responder #573 em: Julho 08, 2020, 10:20:31 am »
Russia Is Using Treaty Clause To Change Submarine Balance In Mediterranean

H I Sutton  07 Jul 2020


The timeline shows that Russia has maintained two Black Sea Fleet submarines in the Mediterranean since late 2017. When they leave the Black Sea through the Bosporus Russia says that it is for repairs. This is important because of the Montreux Agreement which prohibits submarines from passing between the two seas. Image H I Sutton, with photos from Yörük Işık

The Russian Navy’s Black Sea Fleet can now deploy its submarines to the Mediterranean. This is despite an international treaty which many thought would prevent it. The Montreux Convention, agreed in 1936, prohibits submarines from passing through the Bosporus Strait, which connects the Black Sea to the Mediterranean. There are exceptions in the treaty for special cases for Black Sea nations: delivery of new submarines to the Black Sea, and exits for repairs. Russia is now routinely using these clauses to reestablish a permanent submarine presence in the Mediterranean. This is changing the balance of power there.

The deployment of these submarines to the Mediterranean is a serious concern for NATO leadership. Speaking at the International Institute for Strategic Studies on June 25, Admiral James Foggo, Commander of U.S. Naval Forces in Europe and Africa, described the Eastern Mediterranean as “one of the most kinetic areas in the world.” He said, “the Russians are deploying quiet, modern, diesel submarines capable of launching the Kalibr cruise missile.” This refers to Kilo-class boats deploying there via the Bosporus.

“A Kilo-class submarine can go anywhere in European waters and strike any European or North African capitol from under the waves. You don’t see it coming.” Admiral Foggo said. He was speaking just two days after the latest boat, the Rostov-on-Don, had passed through the Bosporus.

Russia later said that the Rostov-on-Don was going for scheduled repairs. This is to make the movement legal under the Montreux Convention. But like other submarines before her, she is believed to be heading first for a combat patrol in the Mediterranean. Even if she was going straight for repair, the fact would remain that other submarines have used this clause to deploy to the Mediterranean.

How Russia Has Changed The Norm
Russia disestablished its Mediterranean squadron in 1993 following the end of the Cold War. During the Cold War the submarines of the squadron had been drawn from the Northern Fleet, based in the Arctic, and the Baltic Fleet. This was because the Montreux Convention stopped them from using the Black Sea Fleet’s subs.

The current pattern started in 2015, shortly after Russia’s intervention of the war in Syria. The same submarine, Rostov-on-Don, paused shortly in the Mediterranean during its delivery voyage to the Black Sea. It launched Kalibr missiles at targets in Syria before transiting the Bosporus Strait. Then in 2017 another Kilo-class boat, Krasnodar, did the same thing. This time its pre-delivery combat excursion was longer, a couple of months.

As the Krasnodar entered the Black Sea, two of her sister boats, Velikiy Novgorod and Kolpino, started their own pre-delivery combat deployments. This time they were there much longer, over a year. When they did eventually sail through the Bosporus it was “for the first time after their construction or purchase.”

With all six Improved Kilo-class submarines destined for the Black Sea Fleet now there, Russia could not use the pre-delivery clause again. Therefore, the two boats which replace Velikiy Novgorod and Kolpino on station in the Mediterranean had to pass out of the Black Sea. Thus Staryy Oskol and Krasnodar passed south through the Bosporus ostensibly for scheduled maintenance.

The move raised eyebrows at the time, with the U.S. Naval Institute writing that if the submarine(s) conducted military operations it could be considered a breach of the Montreux Convention. “That could prompt a round of political and diplomatic confrontations.”

Russia has sent a few subs out of the Black Sea for maintenance previously, but those moves have been more straightforward. A small precedent might be in 2011 when an older Kilo-class submarine, the Alrosa, briefly paused en-route to take part in an international submarine rescue exercise.


The Russian Navy Kilo Class submarine Rostov-on-Don (B-237) passing south through the Bosporus on June 23. The Russian government has said that it is going for scheduled repairs. Image Yörük Işık

Staryy Oskol and Krasnodar both reported for duty in the Mediterranean after transiting the Bosporus. One of them, Krasnodar, was still there in June. And so it continues. Another two submarines have since passed south through the Bosporus to go for “scheduled maintenance.” You might be able to find them in Tartus, Syria.

The Shift In The Balance of Power
Russia now has, in effect, a permanent submarine force in the Mediterranean using Black Sea Fleet boats, despite the Montreux Convention. Russia could already deploy submarines to the Mediterranean from its Baltic and Northern Fleets. But these fleets are further away and have competing priorities. So the Black Sea Fleet’s Kalibr-capable Kilos have become the submarines of choice.

The agreement will not mean much if it is not enforced. But the new status quo could see Russia liberate itself from the spirit of the treaty while keeping other countries, notably the U.S. and its NATO allies, bound by its terms. The NATO response to the situation has been muted. Many countries are preoccupied with other topics and there have not been any signs of political consequences for Russia.

Western planners may be imagining a future where the Russian Navy mirrors its position in Tartus, Syria, with a similar foothold in Libya.

Turkey should also have cause for concern. The submarines are deploying directly to a military conflict where Russia and Turkey are taking opposing positions. The same is true of the conflict in Libya. Turkey has the means to stop vessels transiting, at least in peacetime. The political situation between the two countries is delicate however and for the moment there are no overt signs that Turkey will react.

https://www.navalnews.com/naval-news/2020/07/russia-is-using-treaty-clause-to-change-submarine-balance-in-mediterranean/
"[Os portugueses são]um povo tão dócil e tão bem amestrado que até merecia estar no Jardim Zoológico"
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Re: Armada Russa
« Responder #574 em: Julho 13, 2020, 10:18:11 am »


This satellite image clearly shows the two Russian Navy seal or dolphin pens at Tartus, Syria, in 2018

Russian Navy Has Deployed Marine Mammals In Syrian Civil War
The Russian Navy appears to have deployed marine mammals in Syria during the civil war two years ago. H I Sutton has the story.
H I Sutton  10 Jul 2020

Open source intelligence (OSINT) reveals that Marine Mammal pens were present at the Russian Navy’s base in Tartus, Syria, for a period in 2018. The deployment does not appear to have been reported previously. The mammals were likely part of anti-diver defenses at the base, which is the a crucial logistics hub for Russian forces operating in the country.

Two rectangular pens are clearly visible on commercial satellite imagery between September and December 2018. Based on the size of the pens the mammals involved were most likely seals. Dolphin pens are normally larger and octagonal in shape. The same goes for the Beluga whales used in colder waters such as the one which found itself in Norway in April 2019. The Russian Navy is known to train seals for anti-diver missions, but exact details of the current inventory of marine mammals is unclear.


A Russian Navy trained seal. Some of the animals are trained to conduct anti-diver operations. This example is from the Arctic region.
There is a lot for Russia to protect in Tartus. It is their only naval base in Syria and more generally, the Mediterranean. Virtually all of the Bosporus Express traffic of arms and equipment is heading there. And it is the home port of the permanent Mediterranean squadron, known as the 5th Operational Squadron. This has warships and even submarines, although their deployment there is complicated by the Montreux Convention which was intended, in part, to stop submarines being deployed between the Black Sea and Mediterranean. This hasn’t stopped Russia deploying its Black Sea Fleet subs to Tartus however.

The exact location of the pens, on the end of the main military quay, is actually a spot within the Syrian Navy’s area. However the berths there are generally used by Russian forces and the pens were flanked by Russian naval vessels. So combined with what is known of Russia’s marine mammal program infrastructure, there seems little doubt that it was a Russian deployment.

It is not clear why the mammal deployment only lasted a few months. Possibly their mission may have been specific or of a fixed duration. Or maybe it was experimental, to build up the Russian Navy’s resurgent marine mammal program’s capabilities. Or the deployment was not considered a success and was abandoned.

https://www.navalnews.com/naval-news/2020/07/russian-navy-has-deployed-marine-mammals-in-syrian-civil-war/
"[Os portugueses são]um povo tão dócil e tão bem amestrado que até merecia estar no Jardim Zoológico"
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Re: Armada Russa
« Responder #575 em: Julho 15, 2020, 10:11:18 am »
09 JULY 2020

Russian Navy to commission some 40 vessels in 2020
by Nikolai Novichkov

The Russian Navy is set to commission some 40 naval platforms this year, the service’s commander-in-chief, Admiral Nikolai Yevmenov, told military newspaper Krasnaya Zvezda(Red Star) on 6 July


The Project 22350 frigate Admiral Kasatonov is one of 40 Russian Navy ships being commissioned in 2020. (Northern Fleet press service)

All four of the navy’s fleets will receive surface combatants, while submarines will be delivered to the Northern and Pacific Fleets, according to Adm Yevmenov.

Among the warships under construction are Project 22350 frigates, Project 20380, 20385, 20386, and 21631 corvettes, Project 22800 and 22160 missile and patrol corvettes, Project 12700 mine countermeasures vessels, Project 955A ballistic missile submarines, Project 885M nuclear-powered attack submarines, and Project 636.3 and 677 diesel-electric submarines.

”The Project 22350 frigates will be further developed in the areas of onboard subsystems and armament, and these ships’ high performance will bolster the navy’s blue-water component,” he said.

The Russian Navy is capable of operating in both green and blue waters, according to the admiral. Equipping the navy with new-generation platforms and cutting-edge weapons, and increasing the intensity of combat training is expected to allow the service to maintain its blue-water capabilities.

The navy conducted intensive training during the first half of 2020: the surface component spent 5,300 days and submarines more than 1,000 days at sea, while naval aviation clocked up 13,000 flying hours. Coastal defence troops trained more than 20 missile batteries, and units conducted some 9,500 parachute jumps.

https://www.janes.com/defence-news/news-detail/russian-navy-to-commission-some-40-vessels-in-2020
"[Os portugueses são]um povo tão dócil e tão bem amestrado que até merecia estar no Jardim Zoológico"
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Re: Armada Russa
« Responder #576 em: Julho 15, 2020, 01:46:01 pm »
15 JUL, 10:50
Putin to take part in keel-laying ceremony for warships in Crimea July 16

MOSCOW, July 15. /TASS/. Russian President Vladimir Putin will take part in the keel-laying ceremony for warships in Crimea’s Kerch on July 16, Kremlin Spokesman Dmitry Peskov told reporters on Wednesday.

"The president will work in Crimea tomorrow. He will take part in the keel-laying ceremony for warships," Peskov said. He explained that the ceremony would take place at the Zaliv shipyard in Kerch.

https://tass.com/politics/1178733

14 JUL, 13:18
Russian shipbuilders to lay down four warships, two submarines on July 16

Among them are Project 22350 two frigates, Project 885M ‘Yasen-M’ two multi-purpose nuclear-powered submarines and Project 23900 two multi-purpose amphibious assault ships

MOSCOW, July 14. /TASS/. Russian shipyards will hold a single day of laying down new ships and submarines on July 16, a source in the defense industry told TASS on Tuesday.

"On July 16, shipbuilders will lay down upgraded Project 22350 two frigates, Project 885M ‘Yasen-M’ two multi-purpose nuclear-powered submarines and, for the first time in the Russian Navy’s history, Project 23900 two multi-purpose amphibious assault ships," the source specified.

The upgraded Project 22350 frigates will be built at the Severnaya Shipyard in St. Petersburg (part of the United Shipbuilding Corporation). They will be tentatively named the Admiral Yumashev and the Admiral Spiridonov. Currently, four frigates of Project 22350 and the upgraded Project 22350 are at various stages of their construction at the Shipyard. One of them, the Admiral Kasatonov, is preparing to enter service with the Russian Navy. The Severnaya Shipyard press office declined to comment on the source’s information.

Project 885M ‘Yasen-M’ multi-purpose nuclear-powered submarines will be laid down at the Sevmash Shipyard in Severodvinsk (part of the United Shipbuilding Corporation). The contract for their construction was signed at the Army-2019 international arms show in the summer of 2019.

Multi-purpose amphibious assault ships will be laid down at the Zaliv Shipyard in Kerch. Initially, the keel-laying ceremony was planned for June 29 but was postponed to a later date. As a source in the defense industry told TASS, Russia’s Defense Ministry had signed a contract worth 100 billion rubles ($1.4 billion) on the construction of two helicopter carriers.

Project 23900 amphibious assault ships are expected to displace 25,000 tonnes and have a length of about 220 meters. The warships of this class will be capable of carrying over 20 heavy helicopters and transporting up to 900 marines. No warships of this class were earlier built either in the Soviet Union or Russia.

TASS has no confirmations from the Sevmash and Zaliv press offices about the upcoming keel-laying ceremonies yet.

https://tass.com/defense/1178283
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Re: Armada Russa
« Responder #578 em: Julho 22, 2020, 10:12:27 am »

Official rendering of the Project 23900 LHD displayed during the laying ceremony at the Zaliv Shipyard LLC in Kerch on July 20, 2020. (c) by Zelenodolsk Design Bureau

Russia Lays Keels Of Next Gen LHD, Submarines And Frigates In Presence Of Russian President Putin

Russian President Vladimir Putin participated in the keel laying ceremony of several vessels for the Russian Navy, including the next generation Project 23900 amphibious assault ships. The ceremony took place on 20 July at Zaliv Shipyard in Kerch for the LHD (and remotely for the other vessels).

You are at :Home»News»Russia Lays Keels of Next Gen LHD, Submarines and Frigates in Presence of Russian President Putin
Project 23900 LHD
Official rendering of the Project 23900 LHD displayed during the laying ceremony at the Zaliv Shipyard LLC in Kerch on July 20, 2020. (c) by Zelenodolsk Design Bureau
Russia Lays Keels Of Next Gen LHD, Submarines And Frigates In Presence Of Russian President Putin
Russian President Vladimir Putin participated in the keel laying ceremony of several vessels for the Russian Navy, including the next generation Project 23900 amphibious assault ships. The ceremony took place on 20 July at Zaliv Shipyard in Kerch for the LHD (and remotely for the other vessels).
Xavier Vavasseur  21 Jul 2020

Story by TASS Russian news agency

Russian President Vladimir Putin participated in the ceremony to lay warships for the Navy, the Kremlin said.

Ivan Rogov-class amphibious assault ship / Project 23900 LHD

During his working trip to Crimea, the President visited Zaliv shipyard in Kerch. Together with Zaliv Director General Igor Obrubov, the President installed a keel board for the Ivan Rogov amphibious assault ship.

Deputy Prime Minister Yury Borisov, Deputy Defense Minister Alexey Krivoruchko, Commander-in-Chief of the Navy Nikolai Yevmenov likewise did the same for the Mitrofan Moskalenko ship.

The head of state watched, via videoconference, the keel-laying event for the Voronezh and Vladivostok nuclear submarines in Severodvinsk, as well as the Admiral Yumashev and the Admiral Spiridonov frigates in St Petersburg.

“Today, the keel-laying of six new green-water warships is in process at three leading shipyards in Russia simultaneously. Here in Kerch, we have two amphibious assault ships, two frigates at Severnaya verf in St Petersburg, and two nuclear submarines at Sevmash in Severodvinsk,” Putin said.

“Traditionally, the new-generation assault ships and frigates will bear the names of our illustrious military leaders and naval commanders who have done a lot to strengthen the Russian Navy. I am referring to Ivan Rogov, Mitrofan Moskalenko, Admiral Yumashev and Admiral Spiridonov. The two nuclear submarines have been named after two cities of military glory, Voronezh and Vladivostok,” he added.

The new warships will have advanced weapons, controls and communication systems. They will significantly strengthen the combat potential of the Navy and enhance its strategic capabilities.

“About 60 Russian ships and support vessels are patrolling the World Ocean’s key areas with almost half of them patrolling remote sea areas. Long sea voyages and the show of the Russian flag have been held on an ongoing basis lately.

Russia has one of the world’s longest coastlines and access to three oceans, so we will continue to focus on a modern and combat-ready Navy, and to build ships fitted out with advanced weapons and equipment,” Putin said.

“I would like to note that the Navy has received over 200 ships, motor boats and vessels of various classes over the past eight years. It is important to continue to consistently implement the State Armament Program to make sure that the share of modern ships in the Navy exceeds 70 percent by 2027,” the president said.

Zaliv Shipyard in Kerch laid the Ivan Rogov (factory # 01901) and the Mitrofan Moskalenko (01902) universal amphibious assault ships designed by Zelenodolsk Bureau of AK BARS Corporation.

The displacement is over 20000 tons. The ship is 204 meters long and the draft is over 7 meters. It can carry a thousand marines and 75 hardware units, and up to 16 helicopters. The dock of the ship can keep six landing boats.

Sources told TASS in November 2019 that the new amphibious assault ship can carry over 20 helicopters and two reinforced marine battalions of 900 men. They said the displacement will be 25000 tons and the length close to 220 meters.

The Russian amphibious assault ships resemble French Mistral. They have a through flight deck for helicopters and an island superstructure in the starboard. It carries two masts for radars and two funnels.

Mistral uses rudder-propeller units. The Russian ships have a traditional rudder-propeller group, according to the poster displayed in January 2020 at a show in Sevastopol.

Images published by Business Online show Ka-27 and Ka-52K helicopters on the deck of project 23900 ships. It is highly likely that the ships will be armed with Pantsir-M air defense guns and rotating Paket-NK SM-588 launchers with 324mm antitorpedoes.

Sources told TASS in April 2020 the two universal amphibious assault ships of project 23900 will cost close to 100 bln rubles. The lead ship is to be handed over to the Navy in 2026 and the second one on 2027.

Yasen-M-class SSGN / Project 885M

Sevmash laid the sixth and seventh serial Yasen-M-class SSGN of project 885M named the Voronezh (factory #167) and the Vladivostok (168).

The ceremony was attended by shipyard CEO Mikhail Budnichenko, acting Arkhangelsk regional Governor Alexander Tsybulsky and Northern fleet Commander Vice Admiral Alexander Moiseev.

“Today we lay the keel of submarines with hypersonic weapons. They are the future of the Russian underwater fleet,” Budnichenko said.

The construction will take seven years and the submarines are to be ready in 2027 and 2028. Sevmash has built 133 nuclear submarines in its history, he added.

Fourth-generation SSGN of projects 885 and 885M destroy sea, underwater and ground targets. Full displacement is 13800 tons. They can submerge to 600 meters and develop underwater speed of 30 knots. The light hull covers only a part of the solid hull in the bow to decrease noise. For the first time torpedo launchers are located behind the central post instead of the bow. The submarines can fire Onix and Kalibr cruise missiles and Tsirkon in future and have powerful missile and torpedo arms.

The Russian Navy operates the Severodvinsk K-560 Yasen-class SSGN of project 885. It was laid by Sevmash on December 21, 1993 and floated on June 15, 2010. It joined the Navy on July 17, 2014.

The Kazan K-561 lead SSGN of project 885M was laid on July 24, 2009 and floated on March 31, 2017. It is under trials at present and is to join the Navy in late 2020. The Severodvinsk and the Kazan will operate in the Northern fleet.

The Novosibirsk SSGN of project 885M laid on July 26, 2013 and floated on December 25, 2019 will be the first sub of the class to operate in the Pacific fleet.

Sevmash is building four SSGN of project 885M — the Krasnoyarsk (laid on July 27, 2014), the Arkhangelsk (March 19, 2015), the Perm (July 29, 2016) and the Ulyanovsk (July 28, 2017). A contract for another two SSGN was signed in 2019.

The name Voronezh given to one of the new subs means the existing Voronezh Antey-class SSGN of project 949A will be decommissioned in the Northern fleet.

Admiral Gorshko-class / Project 22350 frigate

Severnaya verf Shipyard has laid the sixth and seventh serial frigates of project 22350. They have factory numbers 927 and 928 and are named after Admiral Yumashev and Admiral Spiridonov respectively.

The keel-laying ceremony was attended by Industry and Trade Minister Denis Manturov, St. Petersburg Governor Alexander Beglov, Navy Deputy Commander-in-Chief Vice Admiral Igor Mukhametshin and acting Severnaya verf CEO Igor Orlov.

“The Admiral Spiridonov and the Admiral Yumashev are the seventh and eighth frigates built for the Navy. They have bigger stocks of antisubmarine and missile weapons, including hypersonic ones,” Manturov said.

The frigates will be armed with three instead of two universal vertical launchers 3S-14 with 24 cells for Kalibr and Onix missiles and Tsirkon in future.

The Admiral Gorshkov lead frigate of the project joined the Navy on July 28, 2018. The Admiral Kasatonov first serial frigate was laid on November 26, 2009 and floated on December 12, 2014. It has to join the Navy shortly.

The Admiral Golovko second serial frigate was laid on February 1, 2012 and floated on May 22, 2020. The Admiral Isakov was laid on November 14, 2013. The Admiral Amelko and the Admiral Chichagov were laid on April 23, 2019. The frigates have to join the Navy in 2021, 2022, 2024 and 2025.

Frigates of project 22350 are designated to fight submarines and warships in oceans and seas and to repel air attacks both independently and within formations. The hull of the frigates is flush-decked. It has a three-island superstructure, one mast-turret and one steel funnel. Stealth technologies were used in the construction to make the warship practically invisible for the radars of the potential adversary. Full displacement is 5000 tons, the length is 135 meters. The speed is 29 knots. The crew comprises over 170 men. Diesel gas-turbine power plant has a capacity of 65000 horsepower. It can carry Ka-27 helicopter or its modifications.

The main weapons comprise two 16-cell universal vertical launchers 3S-14 for Kalibr missiles. The fourth and fifth frigates will be armed with three 24-cell launchers which can also fire Onix missiles and Tsirkon in future.

The air defense is provided by four Poliment-Redut 32-cell vertical launchers. They can fire four types of short, medium and long-range antiaircraft missiles. Two Palash artillery guns provide close-range air defense.

Artillery guns comprise 130mm A-192M in the bow. The frigate has Paket antisubmarine torpedo complex, as well as Zarya-3 sonar and Vinietka-M towed acoustic station.

Project 22350 frigates have a three-island superstructure, one mast and one funnel. The hull and the superstructure are made of steel. The frigates have radar and acoustic stealth characteristics.

The main power plant is a CODAG diesel and gas turbine engine of a total capacity of 65000 HP. It comprises two diesel and gas turbine engines M55R. The first two power plants were supplied by Ukrainian Zorya-Mashproekt enterprise. New power plants are produced by UEC-Saturn in Russia.

The warship can carry Ka-27 helicopter or its antisubmarine, rescue, assault and radar options. A hangar is in the stern.

The frigates have electronic warfare, inertial navigational systems, laser emission detecting stations, and communication systems. Sigma-22350 is the combat information and control system.

Putin told Zaliv staff there are plans to continue the construction of big amphibious assault ships if they prove successful. “We plan to do it depending on the engagement record,” he said.

Zaliv employees told Putin major investments were necessary to restore production capacities of the shipyard. The president said “major load is provided to defense enterprises in Crimea.” “We drafted the program to develop the defense industry long ago and rearm the army and the navy. We need modern and world-level equipment for that. We began the work 10-15 years ago and have upgraded the production base,” he said.

As for support to private enterprise in the defense industry, Putin said it has to exchange government investments for shares. “It is the condition. Some agree and even lose the controlling stake,” he said.

There is also the Industry Development Fund which provides loans under 1-percent interest. “We are thinking how to provide additional support and we shall definitely load Crimean enterprises,” Putin said.

The president held a working meeting with Deputy Prime Minister Borisov and discussed rehabilitation of defense enterprises, as well as issues of the Russia-Syria and Russia-Cuba intergovernmental commissions which Borisov co-chairs.

https://www.navalnews.com/naval-news/2020/07/russia-lays-keels-of-next-gen-lhd-submarines-and-frigates-in-presence-of-russian-president-putin/
"[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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Lusitano89

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Re: Armada Russa
« Responder #579 em: Julho 26, 2020, 03:23:23 pm »
Vladimir Putin quer aumentar capacidade de combate da marinha



 

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typhonman

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Re: Armada Russa
« Responder #580 em: Julho 26, 2020, 03:26:00 pm »
Vladimir Putin quer aumentar capacidade de combate da marinha




Por cá temos os NPO arco-iris e as fragatas verdes, Quercus.
Artigo 308º

Traição à Pátria

Quem, por meio de violência, ameaça de violência, usurpação ou abuso de funções de soberania:

a) Tentar separar da Mãe-Pátria, ou entregar a país estrangeiro ou submeter à soberania estrangeira, todo o território português ou parte dele
 

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P44

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Re: Armada Russa
« Responder #581 em: Julho 27, 2020, 10:01:49 am »
21 JULY 2020

Russian Navy sees surge in naval shipbuilding milestones in July

by Manash Pratim Boruah

The Russian Navy witnessed a surge in shipbuilding activities during July, with multiple commissioning, launch, and laying-down events held at shipyards across the country.

Keel-laying ceremonies for six major platforms were held at three of Russia’s leading naval shipyards on 20 July.


The Russian Navy’s second Admiral Gorshkov (Project 22350)-class frigate Admiral Kasatonov during its ship acceptance ceremony on 16 July. The frigate was commissioned into service on 21 July. (Oleg Kuleshov )

Zaliv Shipyard in Kerch laid down the first two Project 23900 Universal Landing Ships, Ivan Rogov and Mitrofan Moskalenko, at its yard in Kerch.

The shipyard was awarded a contract worth RUB100 billion (USD1.3 billion) for the first two ships of the class in May. Designed by Zelenodolsk Design Bureau, the Universal Landing Ships will have an overall length of around 220 m, a displacement of about 25,000 tonnes, and will be capable of carrying 20 heavy helicopters as well as 900 marines. The two ships are expected to be delivered by 2026-27.

On the same day, Sevmash Shipyard laid the keels for a more two Yasen M (Project 885M)-class submarines, Voronezh and Vladivostok, at its yard in Severodvinsk, bringing the total number under construction to eight. A contract for the latest pair was awarded during the Army 2019 exhibition held in June 2019. The first Yasen M-class submarine, Kazan, has been undergoing trials since 2017 and is expected to be delivered in 2020.

Two modified Admiral Gorshkov (Project 22350)-class frigates, Admiral Yumashev and Admiral Spiridonov

https://www.janes.com/defence-news/news-detail/russian-navy-sees-surge-in-naval-shipbuilding-milestones-in-july
"[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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P44

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Re: Armada Russa
« Responder #582 em: Julho 27, 2020, 10:07:16 am »


Second Project 22350 Frigate – Admiral Kasatonov – Joins Russian Navy

"Admiral Kasatonov", the second project 22350 (Admiral Gorshkov-class) frigate built by Severnaya Verf Shipyard has joined the Russian Navy. The St. Andrew’s flag was hoisted on July 21st during a commissioning ceremony held in St Petersburg.

Xavier Vavasseur  24 Jul 2020

https://www.navalnews.com/naval-news/2020/07/second-project-22350-frigate-admiral-kasatonov-joins-russian-navy/
"[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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Lightning

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Re: Armada Russa
« Responder #583 em: Agosto 04, 2020, 11:00:45 pm »
Putin reforça poderio militar russo com seis novos navios de guerra
https://observador.pt/2020/07/20/putin-reforca-poderio-militar-russo-com-seis-novos-navios-de-guerra/

Parece um sitio que eu cá conheço :mrgreen:
Citar
Nos últimos oito anos, a frota recebeu mais de 200 navios, embarcações e embarcações de vários tipos. Precisamos de cumprir consistentemente o programa estatal de armamento, para que, até 2027, mais de 70% dos navios da marinha russa sejam novos”, explicou Putin.
 

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Turlu

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Re: Armada Russa
« Responder #584 em: Agosto 05, 2020, 10:36:29 am »

Parece um sitio que eu cá conheço :mrgreen:

A China ?  ;D
Com gente tola e toiros, paredes bem altas! - ditado popular da Ilha Terceira
 

 

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