View allAll Photos Tagged submarine
After a 3 hour trek up the Snowy Mountains from Dead Horse Gap we finally arrived at the Rams Head Ranges, resisting the temptation we set up camp before it got too dark. The terrain around the location is hard work and at sub zero temperatures it's really difficult to move very far, fortunately we were surrounded by stunning scenery.
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In a theatrical-like backstage, two ants keenly waiting for curtain call.
** Explore #146 on Monday, May 18, 2009**
- 4 degrees on this freezing November day in Brighton- it started snowing shortly afterwards - the water had such a pleasant shade of turquoise
Photo by Graeme Wilmot
Using Scott Kelby's 7-point system, I retouched the submarine photo. What do you think?
A lonely pine growing out of Submarine Rock along the Broken Arrow Trl in Sedona AZ
Copyright 2014 :copyright: Merilee Phillips.
All my images are protected under international authors copyright laws and may not be downloaded, reproduced, copied, transmitted or manipulated without my written explicit permission. All rights reserved
After record breaking sub zero temperatures and snow mayhem, when the sun shined on the weekend... it was spectacular. As if this was a reward for living through the winter chaos.
Accepted in Super 6 Academy.
See full size. Photographed in Toronto. Thanks for comments or critiques. This image is copyrighted.
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Submarine in Sassnitz / Rügen (Germany)
HDR arranged with Photomatix
Sorry for the inactivity on posting lately, i've been busy with school and really haven't had any motivation or ideas for any DC characters in awhile.
But recently i got back into Mortal Kombat too prepare for Raiden coming out as a DLC character on injustice 2, so i've had a lot of inspiration to make these MK characters recently so i'm going to stick with it for now, i plan to make some more characters, and update the 2 i've done in the past.
i thought there would be no better way to start this series than to use Sub-Zero as the first post, this costume is mostly based off of the MK3 design, my personal favorite.
This is also one of my entries to Scott Blankfield Purist Week Contest.
Let me know what you think, and enjoy!
Not my photo. Received on iPhone. Original photo source unknown. Would be rather difficult for any of us to coordinate and take this photo. Our tax dollars at work? Drone photo? Sub about to go under a bridge photo?
Photoshop Elements to crop a screen-captured background and restore color, brightness, and sharpness.
Inspired by Chris and the theme is by Spook.
This picture doesn't really do the thing justice though.
Director of Coral Conservations at the Marine Conservation Biology Institute Dr. Sandra Brooke and Greenpeace submarine pilot John Hocevar ascend in the Dual Deep Worker submarine in the Gulf of Mexico October 17, 2010. A team of independent scientists joined the crew of the Arctic Sunrise to conduct a series of scientific research programs that will further the understanding of the impacts of both oil and chemical dispersants on the Gulf ecosystem in the aftermath of the British Petroleum oil spill. A BP leased drilling platform exploded April 20 killing 11 workers and causing a leak of millions of barrels of oil from a wellhead one mile deep 50 miles off the coast of Louisiana. Finally capped in August, the leak was treated with more than a million gallons of Corexit, a toxic dispersant. Photo by Sean Gardner/Greenpeace
Stop BP's Next Drilling Disaster
The Norwegian Submarine HNoMS Utvær (S303) heading south in Scapa Flow last night passing the loaded ULCC Genmar Vision.
Genmar Vision left during the night bound for Las Palmas.
Home-built sub on the Beck.
Nik HDR from 3 exposures at 1 stop intervals.
Folded from a square of paper
A great design with free instructions kindly shared by the author.
Diagram: in “The Art of London - Origami”, in BOS Convention book 2001 (Autumn) and also freely at dev.origami.org/images_pdf/submarine.pdf
Thank you so much for sharing, Robin Glynn!
Submarine Defences stretched across the Forth, towards Cramond Island.
Moscow. July 2010. Navy Museum.
Tango Class Submarine
Russian Designation: Project 641B (also known as the Som)
Manufacturer: Gorki Shipyard
Role: Conventional Attack Submarine
Year Adopted: 1972
Number in Class: 18 Ships
Displacement: 3,000 Tons Surfaced, 3,700 Tons Submerged
Operational Status: Russia - Still in Use
Produced from 1972 to 1982
6 x 533mm (21 inch) torpedo tubes in bow
2 x 533mm (21 inch) torpedo tubes in stern
2 x SS-N-15 anti-submarine missiles
18 anti-submarine/anti-ship torpedoes or 36 AMD-1000 mines.
1x 'Snoop Tray' surface search radar
1x Low frequency bow sonar
1x Medium frequency fire control sonar
1x 'Brick Group' passive intercept ESM system
3x diesel engines delivering 6000 hp (4474 kW) with two electric motors driving two propeller shafts.
Crew: 60 Officers and Sailors
Length: 301 feet, 8 inches (92.0 meters)
Draught: 23 feet (7.0 meters)
Beam: 29 feet, 6 inches (9.0 meters)
Maximum Speed:16 knots surfaced 15.5 knots submerged
Operating Depth: Operational: 300 meters (984 feet)
Maximum: 500 meters (1640 feet)
The Russian Tango class submarines (Project 641B Som [Catfish]) were the successors to the Foxtrot class submarine based in the Black Sea and Northern Fleet areas. The first of the class was completed in 1972 at Gorky. A total of 18 were built in two slightly different versions. The later type was several metres longer than the first possibly because of installation of ASW missile equipment.
The bow sonar installations appear to be similar to those fitted into Soviet nuclear attack submarines. The propulsion plant was the same as the last subgroup of the Foxtrot class submarine. The Tango class had far more battery capacity, far higher than previous conventional submarine class in the Soviet Navy. As a result, pressure hull volume increased. This allowed an underwater endurance in excess of a week before snorkeling was required.
Coupled with new armament and sensor fit, the Tango class were ideal for ambush operations against Western nuclear submarines at natural chokepoints.
Construction of this class has now stopped. One unit remains in the Black Sea Fleet but it may be decommissioned in 2010.