Preparations Underway for International Fleet Review in Vizag

Discussion in 'Indian Navy' started by sorcerer, Jan 31, 2016.

  1. sorcerer

    sorcerer Senior Member Senior Member

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    Preparations Underway for International Fleet Review in Vizag

    "54 countries have confirmed their participation. 24 warships from foreign countries and 24 foreign Naval chiefs, 90 foreign delegates will be attending IFR", Naval sources said

    VISAKHAPATNAM: Preparations are in full swing for the International Fleet Review (IFR) to be held here from February 4 to 8.
    Security has been beefed up for the mega-event which will see participation of top Naval officials across the globe, officials from Visakhapatnam district administration said today.


    "54 countries have confirmed their participation. 24 warships from foreign countries and 24 foreign Naval chiefs, 90 foreign delegates will be attending IFR", Naval sources said.
    President Pranab Mukherjee, Prime Minister Narendra Modi, Defence Minister Manohar Parrikar, Andhra Pradesh Chief Minister N Chandrababu Naidu will attend the event.
    District Collector Visakhapatnam N Yuvraj reviewed the arrangements at the beach road and at the galleries which have the capacity to accommodate 20,000 spectators.


    "Mukherjee would review the fleet on February 6. INS Sumitra, an indigenously built Naval offshore patrol vessel would be the Presidential Yacht and lead the President Column," Naval sources added.
    However, they said the events will commence on February 4 with Chandrababu Naidu laying a wreath at the War Memorial at Rama Krishna beach here in remembrance of the martyrs of the 1971 Indo-Pak war.


    Naidu also will also inaugurate the maritime exhibition, which will showcase various entrepreneurs in the maritime domain, they said. During the IFR, Modi is also scheduled to address the gathering and also release a book on the maritime heritage of India.
    On February 7, a two-day 'International Maritime Conference' would be inaugurated by Parrikar on the theme 'partnering together for a secure maritime future'.
    Source>>
     
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  3. HariPrasad-1

    HariPrasad-1 Senior Member Senior Member

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    INS Arihant is going to rock the show like Tejas did in Bahrain I hope .
     
  4. Sabru Foxtrot

    Sabru Foxtrot Sabru Foxtrot

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    The Hon’ble President of India being the Supreme Commander of the Armed Forces, once in his/her term, reviews the Indian Naval (IN) Fleet as part of the ‘President’s Fleet Review’ (PFR). This review aims at assuring the country of the Indian Navy’s preparedness, high morale and discipline.

    Many leading nations of the world use the opportunity provided by the Fleet Review to enhance mutual trust and confidence with their maritime neighbours and partners by inviting their ships to participate in the review. Normally called ‘International Fleet Review’ (IFR), this event then allows the host nation an occasion to display its maritime capabilities and the ‘bridges of friendship’ and trust it has built with other maritime nations. The last IFR was conducted in January 2001, off Mumbai with participation from 29 countries. This earned the country widespread appreciation and goodwill.

    The Indian Navy will be conducting an International Fleet Review from 04 – 08 February 2016, off Visakhapatnam. The IFR-16 is proposed to be done at a much larger scale than ever done before.
     
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  5. sorcerer

    sorcerer Senior Member Senior Member

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    List of Ships Participating in International Fleet Reveiw 2016


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    Indian Coast Guard Hovercraft H-187, the first of the series of twelve Air Cushion Vehicles (ACVs) designed and built by Griffon Hoverwork Limited (GHL)

    Khukri Class
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    INS KHUKRI Missile Corvettes

    The Khukri class of missile corvettes are built to the specifications of a light, fast, heavily armed surface corvette capable of carrying a Chetak helicopter. The first two ships of the class were built by Mazagon Docks Limited, Mumbai and the follow-on ships by Garden Reach Shipbuilders and Engineers (GRSE), Kolkata. The ship is fitted with an MR gun, CIWS, chaff launchers, four SSM launchers and sixteen shoulder launched antiaircraft missiles, a weapon and sensor complex truly capable of providing an enviable punch for their size and displacement. Three ships of the class, INS Kirpan, INS Kuthar and INS Khanjar are participating in the review.
    Kora Class
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    INS KORA

    The Kora class of missile corvettes are indigenously designed and built by Garden Reach Shipbuilders and Engineers (GRSE), Kolkata as a follow-on to the Khukri class. Capable of effective and precise surface-to-surface missile attacks and close range anti-missile defence, their versatility enables them to assume a significant role in protecting sensitive harbours and coastal installations. The ship is equipped with an air surveillance radar, an MR gun and a CIWS to provide effective AMD. The ships are also capable of operating Chetak helicopters. Two ships of the class, INS Kirch and INS Karmuk are participating in the review.


    Source>>
     
  6. sorcerer

    sorcerer Senior Member Senior Member

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    INSV Mhadei

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    INSV MHADEI
    INSV Mhadei was designed by Van De Stadt Design Bureau, Netherlands and indigenously constructed by M/s Aquarius Fibreglas Private Limited. The boat is named after the river Mandovi, locally known as Mhadei, in Goa. Measuring 56 feet in length and displacing 23 tons, the boat has a suite of eight sails comprising two main sails, two genoas, one stay and storm gib each and two gennekars. She is also fitted with the latest communication and navigation equipment and has facilities for paperless navigation and internet broadband and telephony anywhere in the world. The sloop has the unique distinction of having circumnavigated the globe twice on sail alone. She has also taken part in various trans-oceanic races and performed commendably. She has to her credit, sailed more than 1 lakh nautical miles since induction in February 2009

    Kolkata Class

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    INS KOLKATA

    INS Kolkata is the lead ship of the 7,400-ton Kolkata class guided missile stealth destroyers to be built in India. Successor to the well-known Delhi class, Kolkata is the largest destroyer to be operated by the Indian Navy and was commissioned in 2014. The ship is equipped with a state-of-the-art weapon-sensor suite to bolster overall combat capability which includes advanced surface-to-surface missiles, vertical launch long range surface-to-air missiles, heavy weight torpedoes, ASW rockets, MR gun and CIWS. The sensor suite includes multi-functional active phased array radar, bow mounted sonar, air surveillance radar and surface search radar. The ship is capable of carrying two Sea King helicopters. The first ship of the class, INS Kolkata, is participating in the review.

    Survey Ships

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    INS SANDHYANAYAK Survey Ship

    The Indian Navy has a fleet of survey ships that primarily carry out hydrographic survey operations to prepare maritime charts for seafarers. They are equipped with state-of-the-art hydrographic systems, which include multi-beam swath echo sounders, single-beam echo sounders, acoustic doppler, digital side scan sonars and real time data logging and processing suites. Their capabilities are enhanced by four survey motor boats, two Gemini craft, one rigid hull inflatable boat and an integral helicopter flight to aid survey missions. In their secondary role, these ships can be modified into fifty-bed floating hospital ships with allied medical facilities and emergency life support equipment. INS Nirupak, INS Darshak and INS Sandhayak are participating in the review.

    Submarines

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    INS SINDHUGHOSH

    INS Nireekshak is the Indian Navy’s only Submarine Rescue and Saturation Diving Vessel. The ship was commissioned in 1995 at Mumbai and ever since, has been the torch bearer for saturation diving, submarine rescue and salvage operations in the Indian Navy. In the field of submarine rescue, the ship has immense capability to undertake dry and wet mating with submarines of the Indian Navy. The ship has the unique distinction of having conducted the deepest dives in India up to a depth of 275 mtrs (chamber dive) and 257 mtrs (wet dive). These dives have placed the Indian Navy in a select group of navies that can boast of dive capability enabling life support to submarines at extended depths of 250 mtrs and beyond.

    [​IMG]

    INS NIREEKSHAK

    The Sindhughosh class of submarines, designated 877 EKM, were designed and built under a contract between the erstwhile Soviet Union and India. A total of ten submarines were inducted between 1986 and 2000. Also called the Kilo class in NATO parlance, these diesel-electric submarines have a displacement of roughly 3,000 tons, a maximum diving depth of 300 mtrs, top speed of 18 knots and are able to operate solo for forty-five days with a crew of fifty-three. They are equipped with an array of anti-ship and anti-submarine weaponry including the Klub anti-ship cruise missile with a range of 220 km. Three boats of the class, INS Sindhuraj, INS Sindhuvir and INS Sindhukirti are participating in the review.

    LST(L) Class

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    INS KESARI

    The LST(L) class of ships form the front line of the Indian Navy’s amphibious warfare capabilities. The five ships of this class have been indigenously designed and built by Garden Reach Shipbuilders and Engineers (GRSE), Kolkata. The LST(L)s can carry fifteen tanks, ten trucks and over two hundred troops. They have an integral commando carrying, Sea King helicopter for airborne induction and four LCAs (Landing Craft Assault) for launching amphibious assaults over the horizon. The ships have time and again played key roles in logistic support of island territories and in large seaborne movement of troops and equipment. INS Shardul, INS Kesari and INS Airavat are participating in the review.
     
  7. sorcerer

    sorcerer Senior Member Senior Member

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    Aircraft Carriers

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    INS VIKRAMADITYA

    INS Vikramaditya is a modified Kiev class aircraft carrier which entered ervice with the Indian Navy in 2013. She has been named after Vikramaditya, the legendary 1st century BCE emperor of India. She was commissioned on 16 November 2013 at Severodvinsk, Russia. On 14 June 2014, Hon’ble Prime Minister of India Shri Narendra Modi formally inducted INS Vikramaditya into the Indian Navy and dedicated it to the nation.

    With a capacity of over 8,000 tons of LSHSD, she is capable of operations over a range of 7,000 nm non-stop. The ship has the ability to carry over 30 aircraft comprising an assortment of MiG 29K/Sea Harrier fighter aircraft and Kamov 31, Kamov 28, Sea King, ALH-Dhruv and Chetak helicopters. The MiG 29K swing role fighter is the main offensive platform and provides a quantum jump for the Indian Navy’s maritime strike capability. These fourth-generation air superiority fighters provide a significant fillip for the Indian Navy with a range of over 700 nm and an array of weapons including anti-ship missiles, Beyond Visual Range (BVR) air-to-air missiles, guided bombs and rockets.

    INS Viraat was commissioned into the Indian Navy on 12 May 1987 and since then the ship has served as the Flagship of the Western Fleet with pride. With an overall length of 227m, breadth of 46m and displacement of 29,000 tons, the ship is capable of operating the VSTOL Sea Harrier fighter as well as the Sea King, Kamov 31, indigenous ALH and Chetak helicopters. The ship is capable of carrying 30 aircraft in various configurations. Viraat is a conventional steam propelled ship and routinely operates at sea for durations upwards of three months at a time, while sustaining speeds up to 28 knots. The ship has a complement of 150 officers and 1500 sailors complete with attendant logistics infrastructure.

    Talwar Class

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    The Talwar class guided missile frigates were designed and built in Russia and inducted into the Indian Navy between 2003 and 2004. The Teg class guided missile frigates are the follow-on ships of the Talwar class stealth frigates and were commissioned between 2012 and 2013. These ships incorporate latest stealth features which include reduced radar, infrared, acoustic and magnetic signatures.

    INS TALWAR
    [​IMG]This is complemented by an advanced sensor suite, combat management system and an integral Airborne Early Warning Kamov 31 helicopter. In its offensive role, its formidable arsenal comprises vertical launch long range surface-to-surface missiles, long-range anti-ship and anti-submarine torpedoes and an MR gun. The ship’s impregnable defensive capability is provided by a sophisticated area defence surface-to-air missile system and two versatile CIWS complexes besides a range of hard and soft kill measures. INS Tabar, INS Teg and INS Tarkash are participating in the review.

    Shivalik Class

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    The 5300-ton Shivalik class guided missile frigates were designed by the Indian Navy’s Design Organisation and built by Mazagon Docks Limited, Mumbai. The three ships of the class were commissioned in 2010, 2011 and 2012 respectively. Stealth is a major feature in the design of these highly potent platforms. Their design also embodies features for enhanced survivability, sea keeping, ship handling and on-board habitability. With long range anti-ship missiles, she can destroy targets at extended ranges. Medium and short range surface-to-air missiles augmented by an MR gun mount and Close in Weapon Systems (CIWS), provide an impregnable shield against all threats. The ships are capable of carrying two Sea King helicopters each. All three ships of the class, INS Shivalik, INS Satpura and INS Sahyadri are participating in the review.
    Brahmaputra Class

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    The Brahmaputra class of guided missile frigates were indigenously designed as a follow-on to the Godavari class of ships. These were built by Garden Reach Shipbuilders and Engineers (GRSE), Kolkata and inducted into service between 2000 and 2005. Like the Godavari class, these ships also derive their names from prominent rivers of India. They pack a powerful punch with their weapons and sophisticated electronic warfare suite along with modern underwater sensors. In addition, they can carry two Sea King helicopters each, thereby extending their sphere of influence and combat prowess. Their role is to influence the battle in all three dimensions at sea. The last ship of the class, INS Beas, is participating in the review.

    Tankers

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    INS JYOTI

    INS Jyoti was built by the Admiralty Shipyard, St. Petersburg, Russia as a merchant tanker. During construction, it was modified to the specifications of the Indian Navy and commissioned on 30 July 1996. Displacing 35,900 tons at full load, she can simultaneously replenish three warships, one on each beam and the third astern. With her double skin hull and special equipment fitted onboard to prevent marine and environmental pollution, INS Jyoti is an eco-friendly tanker.

    The double skin construction in the cargo space prevents an oil spill in case of damage to any fuel tank.
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    INS SHAKTI

    INS Shakti was inducted into the Indian Navy on 01 October 2011 marking a major milestone in the operational reach of the Indian Navy. The ship is a versatile fleet tanker capable of multi-ship abeam and astern replenishment operations, fuelling multiple ships at a time, with a transfer rate of 1500 tons per hour. She can carry 17,900 tons of cargo, including 15,500 tons of liquid cargo (water, ship and aircraft fuel) and 500 tons of solid cargo (victuals and ammunition). Workshop facilities on the ship can support other ships of the fleet and it is capable of supporting heavy helicopters. She is also equipped with state-of-the art electronics, medical facilities and storage spaces.
     
  8. sorcerer

    sorcerer Senior Member Senior Member

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    Training Squadron

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    INS TIR

    INS Tir is the first dedicated cadets training ship designed by the Indian Navy and constructed by Mazagon Docks Limited, Mumbai. The ship was commissioned on 21 February 1986 and is the senior ship of the First Training Squadron comprising five ships, including two sail training ships, based at Kochi. The ship has been built to commercial standards and can carry up to 120 cadets and 20 instructors. The ship is capable of operating a helicopter.
    [​IMG]

    INS TARANGINI

    INS Tarangini and INS Sudarshini are tall ships of the Indian Navy, built by Goa Shipyard Limited. They were constructed to a design by British naval architect Colin Mudie. Both ships are threemasted barques, square rigged on the fore and main masts and fore and aft rigged on the mizzen mast. Tarangini was commissioned in 1997 and Sudarshini in 2012. Both ships participating in the review are Sail Training Ships (STS) for naval cadets and form part of the First Training Squadron, based at Kochi.

    Kamorta Class

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    INS KADMATT



    The Kamorta class is the first indigenous anti-submarine stealth corvette built by India. The ships have CODAD propulsion and advanced stealth features that make her less susceptible to detection. The ship is well equipped to fight in Nuclear, Biological and Chemical (NBC) warfare conditions. The weapons and sensors suite is predominantly indigenous, showcasing the nation’s growing capability in developing and deploying high performance, sophisticated weapon systems nd equipment.

    [​IMG]
    INS KAMORTA

    Apart from her integral Anti-Submarine Warfare (ASW) capable helicopter, the formidable array of weapons include heavy weight torpedoes, ASW rockets, 76 mm calibre medium range gun and two multi-barrel 30 mm guns as Close in Weapon System (CIWS) with dedicated fire control systems. INS Kamorta and INS Kadmatt are participating in the review.
    Naval Offshore Patrol Vessels (NOPV) Class

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    INS SUMITRA

    The NOPV class of ships are conceived, designed and built indigenously by Goa Shipyard Limited, Goa. These ships are among the latest platforms of the Indian Navy and have been primarily designed to undertake prolonged operations off the Gulf of Aden towards meeting the constabulary role of the Indian Navy.
     
  9. sorcerer

    sorcerer Senior Member Senior Member

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    [​IMG]
    INS SARYU

    The ships are also capable of being deployed for undertaking patrolling of offshore platforms as part of EEZ surveillance. They have been conceptualized and designed to operate with the indigenous Advance Light Helicopter (ALH) embarked onboard the increasing gamut of operations manifold. All four NOPVs, INS Sumitra, INS Sunayna, INS Saryu and INS Sumedha are participating in the review. Further, INS Sumitra has the proud privilege of being the Presidential Yacht for the International Fleet Review 2016.

    OPV Class

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    INS SUJATA

    The Indian Navy has six Offshore Patrol Vessels (OPVs) in service. While IN ships Sukanya, Subhadra and Suvarna were built in South Korea, Savitri, Sharda and Sujata were built at Hindustan Shipyard Limited, Visakhapatnam. Subhadra and Suvarna have now been converted into strategic Dhanush missile launch platforms. OPVs are the workhorses of the fleet and can be deployed for prolonged durations owing to their high endurance. Their primary roles include surveillance in the Exclusive Economic Zone and protection of offshore assets. In more recent times, the ships have also undertaken anti-piracy patrols in the Gulf of Aden. Four ships of the class, INS Sukanya, INS Subhadra, INS Suvarna and INS Sujata are participating in the review.

    Rajput Class

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    INS RANVIR

    The 5000-ton Rajput class of ships are modified versions of the Soviet Kashin class destroyers built for the Indian Navy.

    These ships were commissioned between 1980 and 1988. In recent years, they have been retrofitted with a state-of-the-art weapons and sensor package designed for multi-dimensional combat operations. The ship is fitted with vertically launched Brahmos anti-ship supersonic cruise missile system with precision attack capability, whilst the fitments of Barak Point Defence Missile System augments the anti-air/ antimissile capability. The ship is also a potent Anti-Submarine Warfare platform with indigenous sonar and an integral Kamov 28 helicopter which can seek and destroy submarines. INS Ranvir and INS Ranvijay are participating in the review.
     
  10. sorcerer

    sorcerer Senior Member Senior Member

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    Godavari Class

    [​IMG]

    The Godavari class of ships are indigenous guided missile frigates designed by the Indian Navy’s Directorate of Naval Design and built by Mazagon Docks Limited, Mumbai. The ships of the class derive their names from prominent rivers of India. Inducted into service between 1983 and 1986, they are lethal, multirole platforms with powerful capabilities in all three dimensions of naval warfare. They pack a powerful punch with their sophisticated electronic warfare suite along with modern underwater sensors. The ships are capable of carrying two Sea King helicopters each. The latest ship of the class, INS Ganga, is participating in the review.

    Marine Acoustic Research Ship (MARS)

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    INS Sagardhwani Marine Acoustic Research Ship (MARS)
    INS Sagardhwani is the Indian Navy’s only Marine Acoustic Research Ship (MARS), indigenously designed and constructed by Garden Reach Shipbuilders and Engineers, Kolkata. The ship, being a scientific platform, is well equipped with eight laboratories manned by scientists to undertake underwater scientific missions. It is also utilised for testing of experimental torpedoes and underwater vehicles, as a test platform for design-stage underwater sensors and weapons and as a floating platform for tracking and parameter monitoring of experimental launches. In its naval role the ship undertakes limited deployments, primarily logistical, to the Lakshadweep & Minicoy Islands. In addition, the ship is also used for SAR and surveillance missions.

    Missile Corvettes

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    INS NIRBHIK Missile Corvette

    The first five missile corvettes are customised Indian versions of the Soviet Tarantul class of ships and were acquired from the erstwhile Soviet Union between 1987 and 1989. The rest have been built by Mazagon Docks Limited, Mumbai and Goa Shipyard Limited. They were commissioned between 1991 and 2002. These ships inherit their names from the illustrious 25th Killer missile boat squadron that acquitted themselves commendably in the 1971 Indo-Pak war. Lightweight, agile and packed with a wide arsenal of weapons and sensors, these platforms are ideally suited for search and attack missions, patrol and forward deployment. Two ships of the class, INS Nirbhik and INS Vibhuti, are participating in the review.

    Mine Counter Measures Ships (MCMS)
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    INS Kozhikode - Indian Navy's Pondicherry Class Mine-Sweepers

    21 MCMS ships are modified NATYA class minesweepers acquired from Russia and commissioned at Riga (erstwhile USSR). Given the current conventional as well as asymmetric security scenario, the role of the squadron assumes great significance in keeping sea lanes mine-free, protecting naval assets and for clearing minefields off harbors and choke points. The ships are fitted with Mine Hunting Sonar (MHS), advanced Side Scan Sonars (SSS), Clip on Sweeps (CLOIS) and Expendable Mine Disposal System (EMDS). INS Cuddalore, INS Kozhikode, INS Cannanore and INS Konkan form part of the 21 Mine Counter Measures Squadron based at Visakhapatnam. All four ships of the class are participating in the review.
    [​IMG]

    ICGS SAMUDRA PAHEREDAT

    ICGS Samudra Paheredar is the second pollution control vessel of its kind based at Visakhapatnam. The ship has been built indigenously by M/s ABG Shipyard Limited, Surat and was commissioned in 2012. The ship is equipped with state-of-the-art pollution response equipment and is capable of unhindered oil recovery operations with storage capability of 500 KL. The vessel is capable of operating ALH Dhruv and Chetak helicopters and undertaking search and rescue, maritime law enforcement, EEZ surveillance, high speed interdiction and marine pollution response missions.

    ICGS Vishwast is the first of its class Offshore Patrol Vessel and has been indigenously designed and built by Goa Shipyard Limited. Commissioned in 2010, the ship is fitted with sophisticated equipment such as Integrated Bridge System, Integrated Machinery Control System, Integrated Power Management System, High Power External Fire Fighting System and an indigenous CRN 91 gun mount. The ship is designed to operate both Chetak and ALH Dhruv helicopters.

    Griffon Class Hovercraft

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    Indian Coast Guard's H187 Hovercraft
    ICG had about 10 years ago inducted six hovercrafts that formed the first fleet of Air Cushion Vehicles (ACVs) in the force. Three each of the first lot of ACVs were based in Tamil Nadu and in Gujarat coasts. 12 ACVs have been designed and are being built by Griffon Hoverwork Limited in the United Kingdom. The 21-met
     
  11. sorcerer

    sorcerer Senior Member Senior Member

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    BEL to Showcase Gen-Next Naval Systems at IFR


    http://www.oneindia.com/india/bel-showcase-gen-next-naval-systems-at-ifr-2002208.html[​IMG]

    BANGALORE: Bharat Electronics Limited (BEL) will be hitting the shores of R K Beach in Visakhapatnam with a host of gen-next gadgets during the International Fleet Review (IFR2016) set to begin tomorrow.
    BEL says these home-grown equipment will be part of Maritime Exhibition (MAREX), organised as part of the IFR, being conducted by the Indian Navy.
    Dr Ajith T Kalghatgi, Director (R&D) BEL, told OneIndia that at IFR, in addition to exhibiting the company's commitment towards Indian Navy, India's home-grown military might will be on display.
    "We are participating at IFR2016 with a host of radars, sensors and electronic warfare systems," Dr Kalghargi said.
    Here's a look the BEL products that will be showcased during the IFR2016:
    • Hull Mounted Sonar (HUMSA), an advanced active-cum-passive integrated sonar suite which can be fitted on a variety of naval platforms and customised for both small and large ships.
    • Under Water Communication System (USC), which provides a communication channel between surface ships and submarines.
    • IAC MOD C, an integrated Anti-Submarine Warfare Fire Control System for surface ships.

    [​IMG]
    • Advanced Composite Communication System (ACCS), an IP-based new generation Integrated Communication System designed to provide external and internal communication for modern warships.
    • Mareech Missile Fire Control System, an advanced Torpedo Defence System for surface ships.
    • USHUS, an Integrated Submarine Sonar System.
    • LYNX UX Gun Fire Control System, a quick reaction, multi-sensor, multiple weapon, for short/medium/long range defence against air/surface/shore targets.
    • Surface Surveillance Radar for detection and tracking of sea surface and air targets and missiles.
    • Coastal Surveillance System, a chain of Remote Sensor Stations to provide security cover for coastline.

    [​IMG]
    • 2D L-Band Air Surveillance Radar (RAWL-02 Mk II A), a long range air surveillance radar for use onboard large and medium naval ships.
    • RAWL 03, a multi-function active phased array radar with Solid State Transreceiver for land and naval applications
    • Software Defined Radio for the Indian Navy.
    • Link II MoD I Communication System, which establishes Wide Area Network among Naval units (aircraft, ships, submarines, shore establishments, etc) over radio circuits and SATCOM for exchange of tactical data to achieve a common operational picture across platforms.

    [​IMG]
    • ESM for small, medium & large class of ships and submarines.
    • Light Weight ESM system for helicopters.
    • Revathi, a 3D Surveillance Radar for use onboard ships for detecting air and surface targets.
    • Combat Management System (CMS).

    [​IMG]
    • Stabilised Optronic Pedestal Mk-II, a day and night surveillance and fire control system that includes a Colour TV Daylight Camera, 3rd generation 3-5 μm FLIR sensor, Laser Range Finder and automatic tracking capabilities, and command and control capabilities.
    • CoMPASS (Compact Multi Purpose Advanced Stabilized System), a day-and-night surveillance system.

    Source>>
     

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