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Rimpac 2016

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  • #16
    Había que colgarlo acá.....

    Un misil "Harpoon" erra su objetivo durante el ejercicio multinacional RIMPAC 2016
    19/08/2016, Ciudad de México

    Durante el ejercicio de simulación de guerra naval más grande del mundo, Rim of Pacific 2016 (RIMPAC 2016), se disparó el sistema de misil Harpoon Block IC desde el buque de combate litoral USS Coronado (LCS 4) de la Armada de Estados Unidos.

    Por lo menos, claramente no operamos una Littoral Combat Ship..

    Ni tampoco, según cuenta la leyenda, el Block pérfido aquel.

    Editado por última vez por C-7; en 20/08/16, 22:15:24. Razón: Ajustar Link.
    Vienen los chilenos...


    • #17
      Una pregunta: que tipo de misil fue el que se disparó, adonde cayó, a que distancia estaba el blanco? y comparativamente que tipo de misil tiene la Cochrane? Y además otra pregunta inocente, alguien sabe que nave chilena disparó un torpedo contra un barco en desuso, no le dio, el torpedo se regreso y casi le da al disparador? Y dos veces?
      A defensive combat is historically almost always a strategic failure.


      • #18
        Originalmente publicado por economista Ver Mensaje
        Una pregunta: que tipo de misil fue el que se disparó, adonde cayó, a que distancia estaba el blanco? y comparativamente que tipo de misil tiene la Cochrane? Y además otra pregunta inocente, alguien sabe que nave chilena disparó un torpedo contra un barco en desuso, no le dio, el torpedo se regreso y casi le da al disparador? Y dos veces?
        El misil que se disparo fue un Harpoon 1c, donde cayo ni idea solo se menciona que fallo y la distancia, al parecer, fue de menos 50km segun recuerdo haber leido a la rapida, pero no estoy seguro. La FF Cochrane debe tener Harpoon block 2, recordando que la RN no vende sus Harpoon que son exclusivos y que infodefensa menciono la actualizacion de los 1c recibidos a Block 2. Y sobre lo ultimo ni idea. Una vez me parece haber leido algo de un sub yankee, uno en la SGM y el otro en la guerra fria que habria sido hundido por su propio torpedo, me parece que fue el USS Scorpion..



        • #19
          En el tintero quedó

          Sailors from US, Indian, Chilean Navies Conduct VBSS Ops during RIMPAC 2016

          Story Number: NNS160718-03Release Date: 7/18/2016 8:28:00 AM A A A Email this story to a friend Print this story

          By Mass Communication Specialist 2nd Class Holly L. Herline, USS Shoup Public Affairs

          PACIFIC OCEAN (NNS) -- Sailors assigned to Arleigh Burke-class guided-missile destroyer USS Shoup (DDG 86) conducted a visit, board, search and seizure (VBSS) training exercise with sailors from Chilean Navy Frigate CNS Almirante Cochrane (FF 05) and sailors from Indian Navy Shivalik-class stealth frigate INS Satpura (F48 ), July 14.

          The exercise was part of Rim of the Pacific 2016, the world's largest international maritime exercise held in and around the Hawaiian Islands and Southern California. RIMPAC is a unique opportunity for nations to build and foster strong relationships.

          VBSS is a maritime boarding tactic used by the military to counter terrorism, piracy and smuggling to maintain safety on the world's oceans. Teams are either invited to board a ship by the ship's master or they board the ship without consent to search the ship for illegal cargo or narcotics and to verify that the vessel is involved in the activities they say they are conducting.

          Sailors from the Shoup's VBSS teams conducted a compliant boarding on Satpura while Sailors from Cochrane VBSS team boarded Shoup. The teams were invited to board each other's vessels via bridge-to-bridge communication.

          "It is very important to work closely like this with other countries because you never know what Navy you will be working with in the future," said Lt. j.g. Zachary Bessette, Shoup's VBSS boarding officer. "It's good to build this good working relationship and rapport with them now."

          Once on board the respective vessels, Sailors met with the crew, searched the ship, verified their documents and logs and interviewed the ship's master and engineer.

          "Boarding a foreign vessel was very interesting and exciting," said Cryptologic Technician (Technical) 2nd Class Brett Viney, a member of Shoup's VBSS team. "The Indian sailors were extremely nice and hospitable."

          Viney said it was a great chance to gain insight on how other navies operate and realize just how similar they are to the U.S. Navy.

          Not only does an opportunity like this help foster relationships that make our Navy more effective in the long run but, it gives Sailors experience that routine training cannot provide.

          "Our normal training is done with in a classroom; it is rare that we get the opportunity to go out and actually board other ships, so it was great to gain this experience," said Bessette.

          There are obstacles in real-life scenarios that cannot be replicated.

          Bessette said they spoke English but that it was broken and hard to understand so the team had to deal with getting over a language barrier. He also noted how difficult it was to transit the ship without having a real understanding of the ship's layout.

          Doing something like this with another country better prepares Sailors on the VBSS team for what they will actually experience if they have to do this in a real-life scenario.

          "We got the chance to experience what it's like to really have to work on asking the right questions to overcome the barriers and know how an actual boarding of a vessel would likely happen," said Viney.

          This is an excellent training opportunity for all countries involved. Not only that, it helps strengthen the relationships between these nations by allowing the Sailors to relate to each other and change or shape their view on each other.

          "I think we all performed very well today, everyone remained professional and courteous," said Viney. "I think we left a lasting positive influence on the way the other navies see us."


          • #20
            Guerra contra minas

            Este también había quedado en el tintero

            Navy's Most Complex Mine Warfare Exercise Ends in SoCal RIMPAC 2016
            Photo By Petty Officer 2nd Class Bryan Jackson | PACIFIC OCEAN (July 27, 2016)— Naval Aircrewman (Helicopter) 3rd Class Katie Knox,... read more UNITED STATES


            Courtesy Story
            Navy Public Affairs Support Element West

            SAN DIEGO –The United States Navy conducted multifaceted mine countermeasures training with six allied nations for over four weeks, as part of the Southern California portion of Rim of the Pacific 2016, June 30 through August 4.

            This year’s participants in Southern California included the Royal Australian Navy, Royal Canadian Navy, German Armed Forces, Japan Maritime Self-Defense Force, Mexican Navy and Chilean Navy.

            “One of the purposes of RIMPAC is to increase interoperability with partner nations,” said Capt. Robert Baughman, Vice Commander of Task Force 177 for the Naval Surface and Mine Warfighting Development Center. “Through working together, we strengthened friendships and partnerships, so if we have to conduct a mine warfare clearance operation, we are capable, adaptive partners.”

            Partner nations detected and disposed of 77 training mines over the course of more than 2,000 evolutions. Included in the exercises were mine hunting, identification, clearance and disposal operations. In total, the events involved over 300 flight hours, more than 200 hours of Marine Mammal System operations, 34 helicopter cast and recovery operations, 78 operational dives, and 77 autonomous underwater vehicle evolutions.

            Baughman explained the exercise was also host to several first time occurrences.

            Amphibious dock landing ship USS Pearl Harbor (LSD 52) was joined by partner nation underwater mine countermeasure forces and used as an afloat forward staging base. MH-53 Sea Dragons attached to Mine Countermeasures Squadron (HM) 14 performed deck landing qualifications on Pearl Harbor’s flight deck, and Marine Mammal Systems were embarked aboard the LSD platform for the first time.

            These firsts during RIMPAC SOCAL 2016 provided a distinct and unique environment and experience for participants.

            “The attitude of our leadership set the tone and helped us understand that everything we are doing is unique,” said Lt. Cmdr. Rion Martin, current operations officer for Commander, Task Force 177. “No exercise is ever the same as the one before it or the one after. Our team couldn’t possibly have done more with the opportunity.”

            “This has been a very robust operation.” said Cmdr. David Burke, Commander, Task Force 177 battle staff director. “Access to the seas and water ways is critical for economic productivity and a nation’s ability to sustain themselves. It is important to be able to open them up in the event they’re closed as a result of a mine warfare threat. What was great about this exercise is that the forces of multiple nations came together to execute a series of very complicated evolutions and did so in a seamless and timely manner.”

            The ability to conduct effective, large scale training was the result of months of meticulous planning. Participants not only developed increased aptitude in mine warfare, but they strengthened their ability to operate together in an effective manner.

            “It’s always a challenge when you bring in so many different units with different backgrounds, tactics, attitudes and procedures,” said Royal Australian Navy Lt. Cmdr. Fletcher Wall, Commander, U.S. 3rd Fleet and Naval Surface Mine Warfighting Development Center Mine Warfare lead planner. “We have achieved the objective of being capable, adaptive partners. The bottom line is we ensured that everyone learned to work together to conduct a successful, real-world mine countermeasures mission. We look forward to conducting mine countermeasures training with even more partner nations in future RIMPAC exercises.”

            Twenty-six nations, more than 40 ships and submarines, more than 200 aircraft and 25,000 personnel are participating in RIMPAC from June 30 to Aug. 4, in and around the Hawaiian Islands and Southern California. The world's largest international maritime exercise, RIMPAC provides a unique training opportunity that helps participants foster and sustain the cooperative relationships that are critical to ensuring the safety of sea lanes and security on the world's oceans. RIMPAC 2016 is the 25th exercise in the series that began in 1971.