For other submarine building guides, look here and here and here Building a submarine requires lot of testing and tinkering but can prove worthwhile. For basic. For a submarine building guide look here. A submarine is a watercraft capable of working, operating, and sinking ships while underwater. They are noted for. Guest answered: Added 25th Apr , ID # Check YouTube and put submarine "building for. Battleship craft" because I can't explain it.
Submarines will take some practice but so easy when u get it down. First off there are two different submarines. Those who are high density and just use weight. Is it possible to make a submarine? If so how? And can someone give me a link to make one or just write it. Are torped.., Battleship Craft. First buy skelaton erase the first two decks of the ship besides the very last five blocks covering the props and the.., Battleship Craft for the.
In this game, you could build your own battleship from scratch and fight However, just after Naval Craft was introduced, Warship Craft was also introduced. These ships are great for a variety of roles, including submarine. Hover Subersibles are a subclass of hovercraft making use of the common parts of both hovercraft and some submarines: the use of lift propellors underneath. Warship Craft - posted in Off-Topic: With all the noobs running around You can build ships of all types (even submarines) and you build them. You could make submarines, battleships, destroyers, cruisers, aircraft In comparison, Warship Craft's multi-ship battles is limited to a single. Craft your original battleship, air carrier and whatever you can imagine by our block Build your navy and conquer seas of the world. . ・Submarine rudder.
Now you can hunt submarines, engage transport convoys, escort your . Either way, if you want to get Warship Craft, your BSC stuff won't It's completely free to build (Excluding depth gauge for Depth variant and decor). Anti-submarine warfare is a branch of underwater warfare that uses surface warships, aircraft, now be called a naval mine but what then was called a torpedo, though various attempts to build submarines had been made before this. The first self-propelled torpedo was invented in and launched from surface craft.
These are special ships, which uses air or water being pushed down keep itself up above water. The hovercraft is mainly used for transport due to its speed.
torpedoes can't touch this
Due to cost of building a fully armored to of a traditional hull, these could be a good alternative base for battleships or carriers. The high speed from not touching the water also makes this ship able to dodge torpedoes and other projectiles with ease.
However, there are some cons to this fine sea vessel. Due to the high speed and lowered amount of rudder in the water it has a snapback, which often causes under steer, and sometimes causes capsizing with too many frequent hard turns. The hovercraft is also super dependant on its engines, meaning that as soon as the engines are dead so is the ship. High speed also can cause some landing problems when converted to a carrier.
Without weapons, you need at least 27700 resources. It's very small
Make a slab of blocks that's 11 blocks long and 9 wide. Then make a line of blocks along the middle at the bottom from bow to stern. Remove blocks from the corners of the top and replace them with half blocks. Add four blocks in a square on the left and right sides of the go the tip like this.
Behind each one sixth block add a propeller. two for the back and one for the front
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Hover Subersibles are a subclass of hovercraft making use of the common parts of both hovercraft and some submarines: the use of lift propellors underneath the vessel.
Both hovercraft and submarines tend to have a weakness against standard surface vessels: they are both incredibly fragile due to their low stability, fragile engines and their carefully balanced frames. As a result, they use select stratagems to try and circumvent this downside. Hovercraft, use their speed and agility and submarines use the depth of water, to proect them from incoming fire. However, in both cases there are significent tradeoffs.
Submarines are by nature much slower in the game than their surface counterparts, and frequently also less manueverable. This allows the surface vessel to choose the terms of the engagement, rushing in to drop depthcharges or fire hedgehogs and then darting out again, frequently faster even than the submarines main underwater torpedos. Should a submarine surface for any reason, one or two hits is normally sufficeient to prevent them from submerging again, and normally enough to sink them all together. This tends to make submarine vs. surface warships, a waiting game, where the patient player tried to get the other player to make a mistake.
Alternatively, the hovercraft is a fast, agile ship, balancing on its four lift propellors. Normally lacking the stability of larger vessels it has to avoid heavy 46cm fire while pumping out its own heavy calibre fire. Often a single broadside will knock out its critical engines, forcing the ship off cushion. This turns the hovercraft in to a comparitively unstable, slow surface ship.
This makes both ship types glass hammers, and opens up the door for a hybrid vessel that takes strengths from both classes to reduce some of the down sides. While still a fragile vessel, the hover-sub has a few tricks in its bags that will surprise a few players.
The hover sub is built like any normal hovercraft,
designed to run fast and have lightweight, but heavy hitting
firepower. However, its density is in the 0.5 to 0.6 range, and it has angled blocks on the rear and carefully managed weight distribution to allow it to quickly submerge when it is thrown into reverse. Underwater torpedoes round out the package, allowing a skilled player to navigate the vessel underwater at between 40 and 60kts to launch a strike against superior vessels.
Should the enemy vessel attempt to come in for a depth charge barrage, the hoversub quickly reverses power, popping to the surface and unleaching a heavy broadside, possibly using its quick acceleration to get a good firing angle, or popping back undewater to follow up with more torpedoes or mines.
The hoversub is an incredibly fragile vessel, much more robust and forgiving than the average submarine, but still as fragile as a normal hovercraft. For this reason it must be given the best possible weapons to even the fight.
This will be your primary weapon. This is used like you would on any lightweigh ship such as a destroyer or cruiser, darting in and out and landing your hits strategically on the target whilst avoiding his heavy return fire. Attempting to destroy his engines and main armament should be your priority so that you can close and finish him off. Its also vital for fighting enemy air wings.
The Mk45 is almost useless against 400mm and 600mm armour, chipping away so slowly that you could spend hours and not get anywhere. The 46cm gun is there to knock out critical enemy parts in a single volley so that you can finish the target with torpedoes or mines.
These are what make the vessel and without these the ship is useless underwater, and you might as well build a regular ship. Underwater torpedoes at least are a must, but oxy-torps and normal torpedoes also have their place.
These are optionals, but nice to have nevertheless. Usefull for fighting other subs (which now will have a serious fight on their hands) and for limiting the mobility of tougher enemy vessels, these are decent game changers.
Usefull against slow, tough targets, these might allow you to use the other weapons more effectively. Also has a usefull side effect where they accidentally lock onto enemy fighters or torpedo bombers.
This vessel is the "Monitor", named after the original USS Monitor from the US civil war, but actually taking inspiration from the coastal monitor destroyers and submarines that were supposed to have a low profile but heavy armament and named after the same.
It is a feasibility study ship, and requires huge amounts of resources, so it's not for the beginner, but it's design is my gift to you, and I ask that any improvements to the ship or to the concept is posted here so that everyone can benefit from her design.
She reaches a top speed of 125 kts on the surface and about 45-50 kts underwater. She's armed with 3 46cm cannons and powered by 3 Angled boilers and 4 large carrier boilers.
I'll demonstrate how to build her below.
Under the water she is similar to most hovercraft. There are 4 Large Carrier engines, a 1/2 hull angled skirt and 4 lift fans on the extreme edges. Lightweight 3*2*1 400mm armour make up the majority of the base. I've used 1/2 hull blocks on the back to allow it to submerge gently, and it also adds decent speed tweaking benefit.
Here you can see the superstructure in which 3 Angled Boilers sit, the distribution of the 3 46cm guns and also the minor tweaks to the hull for better speed and diving ability. Notice the angled blocks on the front to push the tail down when the ship dives.
Here you can see the greater detail of the front and the top. The small hull blocks are 600mm armour and the superstructure is 400mm armour.
Due to the top heavy structure, a change from submerged to surface mode is tricky and best done rapidly, rather than gradually.
This is a fun ship with heaps of potential, but its primary weakness: that of low stability, is likely to continue to hinder this class. While it would be interesting to track the progress of this vessel, it is unlikely to become common due to its difficulty in design and use.
A new amphibious assault ship launched last week from the No.4 pier of the Hudong-Zhonghua yard last week in Shanghai, China. According to Hong Kong’s South China Morning Post, the ship served as a backdrop for a ceremony that involved confetti, streamers, and its first crew standing at attention. Afterward, water was pumped into the drydock where the ship was built and the brand new warship was floated out. The ship was nudged pierside by tugs to sit next to a Chinese Navy Type 071 warship, also an amphibious vessel.
The new ship was built with lightning speed, even by Chinese standards. Chinese air and naval analyst Andreas Rupprecht, author of Modern Chinese Warplanes, told Popular Mechanics, “We saw the first modules/components (at the shipyard) only in March.” (USS Wasp, the equivalent ship in U.S. Navy service, took two years to launch.) Rupprecht says that a second ship is not only already under construction at Hudong-Zhonghua but is, “at a state where the first was in May.”
Ultimately, he says, China may elect to build as many as three to six of the massive ships.
The Type 075 is a landing helicopter dock ship, or LHD. LHDs are large ships designed to hold a marine landing force and the transportation needed to get them ashore. LHDs have a large, full-length flight deck, similar to aircraft carriers, to launch and recover attack, observation, and transport helicopters. According to Naval News, the Type 075 is rumored to be capable of carrying up to 28 helicopters. Unlike aircraft carriers, LHDs are not equipped with catapults and arresting gear to launch and recover fixed-wing aircraft.
LHDs are also equipped with what is known as a well deck in the rear of the ship. A well deck is basically a drydock built into the ship, designed to facilitate the easy loading of marines onto landing craft and hovercraft parked inside. This method lets jeeps, trucks, armored vehicles, and even tanks to drive directly onto the landing vessels. Once the amphibious force is loaded, the well deck is flooded with water, a rear ramp lowers, and the marine-laden craft float out and make for shore.
The Type 075 class is similar both to the U.S. Navy’s Wasp class LHDs and France’s Mistral class. Naval analyst H.I. Sutton, writing at Forbes, believes the Type 075 likely weighs between 30,000 to 35,000 tons, versus the 40,000 tons of the Wasp class. That likely means the Chinese ship can either embark a smaller marine landing force or has a shorter sailing range, or a little of both. The U.S. Marines currently fly the vertical takeoff and landing version of the F-35, the F-35B, from Wasp-class ships but China does not (yet) operate a vertical takeoff and landing fighter capable of operating from the Type 075s.
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LHDs are typically described as “Swiss Army knives” due to their ability to take on a variety of tasks, and the Type 075 class will be no different. LHDs can conduct amphibious assaults, an important consideration given China’s pledge to return Taiwan to mainland control. They could also enforce Chinese sovereignty in the South China Sea, where China has claimed 90 percent of the sea—to the detriment of its neighbors with competing claims.
It could even sail as far as Djibouti, where China’s first overseas military base is located, rotating the People’s Liberation Army Navy Marine Corps garrison there. Such a vessel would also be useful in disaster relief operations, where it can launch and recover helicopters to rescue survivors and distribute aid.
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The Type 075 is nowhere near ready for war. A ship’s launch simply means the hull (and typically superstructure) is complete and watertight enough to not take on water. The rest of the ship’s systems, from the captain’s chair to point defense missiles, will be installed as the ship sits pierside in Shanghai. That could take up to two years, particularly since this is China’s first LHD.
The speed of the ship’s construction and the new capabilities it gives the Chinese Navy are both breathtaking and alarming. Ultimately, however, how much of a menace the ship is to the country’s neighbors and the U.S. is up to Beijing.
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British boat-maker Christopher Cockerell from Lowestoft was experimenting on the muddy floor of his boatyard when he came up with the conceptual design of the hovercraft – using an empty can of cat food, a coffee tin, a pair of kitchen scales and a vacuum cleaner set to “blow”.
He was testing the theory that reducing the amount of friction caused when a boat travels through the water could allow it to travel faster – but his research led to the creation of a completely revolutionary form of transport that could operate on both land and water.
The idea of the (yet to be named) hovercraft had been around for some time during Cockerell’s experimentation in the 1950s, but he was the first person to devise an effective way of trapping the crucial cushion of air needed to glide, making it a viable mode of transport.
Dubbed “Britain’s flying saucer”, it was a cross between an aircraft, a boat and a land vehicle. The hybrid vessel is able to hover just above the waves at sea and avoid any irregular surfaces on land.
However, the hovercraft’s journey to success was not all smooth sailing. In 1955 Cockerell convinced the Ministry of Supply to back him in its progression, but he was unable to commercially develop the product immediately because his idea had been placed on the government’s secret list due to its potential benefits to the military.
Eventually, in 1959, Cockerell managed to get his idea removed from the secret list (when the military didn’t express interest) and he formed the Hovercraft Development Company Ltd., having gathered £150,000 of funding from the National Research Development Council to develop his ground-breaking design.
Saunders Roe, a boat firm at Cowes, was then given a contract to build the first ever, fully-functional hovercraft. They built the SRN-1 – a 29 ft long, 24 ft wide, 6,600 lb model on which the First public hovercraft flight took place.
The maiden voyage by a full-sized hovercraft took place off Cowes, Isle of Wight, UK, on 11 June 1959. The craft reached a speed of 68 knots (126 km/h; 78 mph). It weighed 4-tonnes (8,800 lb) and had a 680 kg (1500 lb) thrust Viper turbojet engine.
The hovercraft went on to be used for all sorts of travel, including journeys across the English Channel. The first Channel crossing took place in July 1959 and was a huge triumph for the hovercraft. However, Channel crossings on hovercrafts eventually ended due to competition from large ferries and the Channel Tunnel.
As well as providing effective transport for the consumer public, the hovercraft led to developments for military vehicles and began to be used for search and rescue all over the world, proving infinitely valuable. They are still used in a vast variety of situations, by coast guards, yacht owners, on golf courses, and even for racing or thrill rides.
Sir Christopher Cockerell was knighted for his incredible contributions to British engineering in 1969, and passed away in 1999 aged 89.
Only a handful of countries have a ship like this. Chinese marines against foreign shores by helicopter, hovercraft, or landing craft. Ultimately, he says, China may elect to build as many as three to six of the massive ships.
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