WorldCat Identities

United States Navy

Overview
Works: 64,898 works in 89,041 publications in 9 languages and 1,452,819 library holdings
Genres: History  Drama  Biographical films  Periodicals  Pictorial works  Illustrated works  Television series  War films  Documentary television programs  Nonfiction television programs 
Roles: prn, Editor, Other, isb, Performer, Photographer, Producer, Composer, Dedicatee, Funder
Classifications: PN1997, 791.4372
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Most widely held works about United States
 
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Most widely held works by United States
Increasing aircraft carrier forward presence : changing the length of the maintenance cycle by Roland J Yardley( )

6 editions published in 2008 in English and held by 1,818 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The U.S. Navy's aircraft carrier fleet must meet the forward presence requirements of theater commanders. With a decreasing fleet size, planners must balance the timing of maintenance, training, and deployment with presence and surge demands. Evaluating multiple one- and two-deployment scenarios per cycle, RAND examines the feasibility of different cycle lengths, their effect on carrier forward presence, and their impact on shipyard workloads
The U.S. aircraft carrier industrial base : force structure, cost, schedule, and technology issues for CVN 77 by United States( )

2 editions published in 1998 in English and held by 1,642 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This report documents the methods and findings of RAND research on the adequacy of the defense industrial base to support further construction of aircraft carriers and on the cost, schedule, and technology issues associated with building the next carrier, designated CVN 77. If the current carrier force size of 12 ships is to be maintained and if a decay in the quality of basic capabilities is to be avoided, CVN 77 cannot be started more than a year or so beyond the currently planned date of 2002. The earlier CVN is started, the less it will cost. Increasing the build duration from the planned 6.5 years to 8.5 years will also reduce costs. However, timing should not greatly affect the survival of suppliers of carrier components. The report recommends beginning ship fabrication before 2002 (which could save hundreds of millions of dollars); ordering contractor-furnished equipment in advance of shipyard start (a savings of tens of millions); and investment in R & D directed toward adapting production processes and engineering improvements that could reduce the cost of carrier construction, operation and maintenance, and manning. In fact, the costs involved in building and operating carriers are so huge that the Navy should consider establishing a stable annual R & D funding level for these ships. Appendixes to the report provide supporting data
A concept of operations for a new deep-diving submarine by F. W LaCroix( )

10 editions published between 2001 and 2002 in English and held by 1,432 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

By 2012, the reactor on the U.S. Navy's only deep-diving research submarine will be exhausted, making it necessary to either refuel the reactor or replace the submarine. If the Navy opts for a new submarine, what capabilities should it retain and what capabilities should be added? What would be its most important missions and what would be required for it to perform those missions? In this report, the authors worked with panels of qualified scientists, defense experts, and naval officers to develop a concept of operation for a possible replacement platform, analyzing which military and scientific missions should have the highest priorities. The authors conclude by offering a list of the highest-priority missions and two design concepts that would best be able to achieve them
Transitioning NAVSEA to the future : strategy, business, organization by National Defense Research Institute (U. S.)( )

3 editions published in 2002 in English and held by 1,369 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Presents a three-phase analytic approach for the Naval Sea Systems Command (NAVSEA) for making business-planning decisions involving its activities, products, markets, technologies, people, and facilities with a view toward organizational realignment within the strategic context of the Navy in 2007. Translates Navy strategy and NAVSEA responsibilities into products and services; uses various measures to identify products--across NAVSEA--most central to key competencies of the business; and restructures NAVSEA organization to reflect strategic intents and centrality
All hands : magazine of the U.S. Navy( )

in English and held by 1,011 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

U.S. Navy employment options for unmanned surface vehicles (USVs) by Scott Savitz( )

6 editions published in 2013 in English and held by 617 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This report assesses in what ways and to what degree unmanned surface vehicles (USVs) are suitable for supporting U.S. Navy missions and functions. It briefly characterizes the current and emerging USV marketplaces to provide a baseline for near-term capabilities, describes USV concepts of employment to support diverse U.S. Navy missions and functions, and evaluates these concepts of employment to identify specific missions and functions for which they are highly suitable. USVs offer several particular strengths relative to other platforms, including the ability to interact both above and below the waterline, enabling them to serve as critical nodes for cross-domain networks. They also have potentially longer endurance, larger payloads, and higher power outputs than comparably sized unmanned air or undersea vehicles. Additionally, their greater risk tolerance compared with manned systems makes them desirable platforms for overcoming adversaries⁰́₉ anti-access and area-denial measures. These strengths make USVs particularly suitable for missions such as characterizing the physical environment, observation and collection regarding adversaries, mine warfare, military deception/information operations/electronic warfare, defense against small boats, testing and training, search and rescue, and the support of other unmanned vehicles. However, USVs need advanced autonomy and assured communications to complete complex missions, as well as any missions in complex environments. Autonomous seakeeping and maritime traffic avoidance are USV-specific capabilities that likely need to be developed with U.S. Navy involvement. Also, optional manning and payload modularity can enhance the desirability of USV programs
The Biological investigation of Malpelo Island, Colombia( Book )

4 editions published in 1975 in English and held by 615 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Using EPIC to find conflicts, inconsistencies, and gaps in Department of Defense policies by Carolyn Wong( )

4 editions published in 2013 in English and held by 553 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The authors present a framework and methodology to identify the roles and responsibilities (R & R) of those implementing Department of Defense policies and also potential conflicts, ambiguities, gaps, inconsistencies, and redundancies in those policies. They introduce a new software tool that automates one step of the methodology-EPIC-and demonstrate its use with three case studies to illustrate the technique and also the tool's flexibility. EPIC allows analysts to efficiently analyze multiple policy documents to detect potential conflicts in policy early on, thereby allowing policy developers to focus their attention on the need for clarification and, possibly, changes in policy. The authors relate executive positions to R & R and the products that result from their execution. If it can be shown that more than one actor is assigned to take the same action on the same product, then a potential conflict exists in the body of policy. If, on the other hand, no executive is assigned to take action on a product, then there is a potential gap in the body of policy. Use of this new tool will result in better and more consistent defense policy
Naval analytical capabilities : improving capabilities-based planning by National Research Council (U.S.)( )

5 editions published in 2005 in English and held by 547 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Learning from experience by John F Schank( )

6 editions published in 2011 in English and held by 535 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Large, complex submarine design and construction programs demand personnel with unique skills and capabilities supplemented with practical experiences in their areas of expertise. Recognizing the importance of past experiences for successful program management, the U.S. Navy asked the RAND Corporation to develop a set of lessons learned from previous submarine programs that could help inform future program managers. This volume presents lessons from three submarine programs. The RAND team looked at how the programs were managed, the issues that affected management decisions, and the outcomes of those decisions. All three submarine programs had tenuous beginnings. Each experienced cost overruns and schedule delays in the construction of its first-of-class submarine. The Ohio and Virginia programs made corrections, and both are viewed as generally successful. Seawolf, probably due to the changing threat and budgetary environment, was terminated before changes could be made to correct early missteps. An overarching lesson from the three programs is the importance of program stability. Stability applies in many areas--funding consistency, a long-term build strategy, fixed operational requirements, program management, and an integrated partnership between the Navy and theshipbuilders
Victory at sea( Visual )

1 edition published in 2005 in English and held by 533 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The original full-length episodes of the award-winning series made exclusively for television and containing actual live action footage. The videos introduce the campaigns and action of World War II, concentrating on battles and action at sea. Over 13,000 hours of footage gathered from the U.S., British, German and Japanese navies during World War II were perused in the making of these compelling episodes. View the realities and challenges faced by the Allies in every major WWII naval engagement
The Marine Corps Reserve : a history by United States( Book )

1 edition published in 1966 in English and held by 505 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The escort carriers in action : the story, in pictures, of the Escort Carrier Force, U.S. Pacific Fleet, 1945 by United States( Book )

4 editions published in 1946 in English and held by 504 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Ground-water levels and potentiometric surfaces, Naval Air Warfare Center, West Trenton, New Jersey, 2000 by Pierre Lacombe( )

2 editions published in 2002 in English and held by 440 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The Bluejackets' manual( )

in English and held by 354 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

U.S. Navy war photographs : Pearl Harbor to Tokyo Bay by United States( Book )

2 editions published in 1980 in English and held by 302 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The U.S. Navy by David Jordan( Book )

3 editions published between 2004 and 2005 in English and held by 276 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Discusses key facts related to the formation and deployment of the United States Navy
Military personnel : Navy actions needed to optimize ship crew size and reduce total ownership costs by United States( )

1 edition published in 2003 in English and held by 276 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The cost of a ship's crew is the single largest incurred over the ship's life cycle. One way to lower personnel costs, and thus the cost of ownership, is to use people only when it is cost-effective--a determination made with a systems engineering approach called human systems integration. GAO was asked to evaluate the Navy's progress in optimizing the crew size in four ships being developed and acquired: the DD(X) destroyer, T-AKE cargo ship, JCC(X) command ship, and LHA(R) amphibious assault ship. GAO assessed (1) the Navy's use of human systems integration principles and goals for reducing crew size, and (2) the factors that may impede the Navy's use of those principles. The Navy's use of human systems integration principles and crew size reduction goals varied significantly for the four ships GAO reviewed. Only the DD(X) destroyer program emphasized human systems integration early in the acquisition process and established an aggressive goal to reduce crew size. The Navy's goal is to cut personnel on the DD(X) by about 70 percent from that of the previous destroyer class--a reduction GAO estimated could eventually save about $18 billion over the life of a 32-ship class. The goal was included in key program documents to which program managers are held accountable. Although the Navy did not set specific crew reduction goals for the T-AKE cargo ship, it made some use of human systems integration principles and expects to require a somewhat smaller crew than similar legacy ships. The two other ships--the recently cancelled JCC(X) command ship and the LHA(R) amphibious assault ship--did not establish human systems integration plans early in the acquisition programs, and did not establish ambitious crew size reduction goals. Unless the Navy more consistently applies human systems integration early in the acquisition process and establishes meaningful goals for crew size reduction, the Navy may miss opportunities to lower total ownership costs for new ships, which are determined by decisions made early in the acquisition process. For example, the Navy has not clearly defined the human systems integration certification standards for new ships. Several factors may impede the Navy's consistent application of human systems integration principles and its use of innovations to optimize crew size: (1) DOD acquisition policies and discretionary Navy guidance that allow program managers latitude in optimizing crew size and using human systems integration, (2) funding challenges that encourage the use of legacy systems to save near-term costs and discourage research and investment in labor-saving technology that could reduce long-term costs, (3) unclear Navy organizational authority to require human systems integration's use in acquisition programs, and (4) the Navy's lack of cultural acceptance of new concepts to optimize crew size and its layers of personnel policies that require consensus from numerous stakeholders to revise
 
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Increasing aircraft carrier forward presence : changing the length of the maintenance cycle
Covers
The U.S. aircraft carrier industrial base : force structure, cost, schedule, and technology issues for CVN 77A concept of operations for a new deep-diving submarineTransitioning NAVSEA to the future : strategy, business, organizationThe U.S. NavyPrivate life : a novelBlind man's bluff : the untold story of American submarine espionageJohn Paul Jones : a sailor's biography
Alternative Names

controlled identityUnited States. Continental Navy

controlled identityUnited States. Department of the Navy

controlled identityUnited States. Navy Department

ABŞ hərbi donanması

Ameerika Ühendriikide merevägi

Američka ratna mornarica

Američka ratna mornarica Pomorska grana Oružanih snaga SAD-a

Amerika Birleşik Devletleri Deniz Kuvvetleri

Amerikaanse Vloot

Amerikas Savienotās Valstis

Amerikas Savienotās Valstis. Jūras kara flote

Amerikas Savienotās Valstis. Jūras spēki

Amerikas Savienoto Valstu Jūras kara flote

Amerikas Savienoto Valstu Jūras spēki

Ameriketako Estatu Batuetako Itsas Armada

Angkatan Laut Amerika Serikat

Armada de los Estados Unidos rama de las Fuerzas Armadas de los Estados Unidos

Armada de los Estaos Xuníos

Armada dos Estados Unidos de América

ASV Jūras kara flote

ASV Jūras spēki

az Amerikai Egyesült Államok Haditengerészete

Bí-kok Hái-kun

Cabhlach nan Stàitean Aonaichte

Département américain de la marine

États-Unis. Department of defense. Navy department

États-Unis Department of the navy

États-Unis Navy department

Hải quân Hoa Kỳ

Jungtinės Valstijos Navy

Jungtinių Valstijų karinės jūrų pajėgos

Llynges yr Unol Daleithiau

Marina dels Estats Units d'Amèrica

Marinha dos Estados Unidos

Marynarka Wojenna Stanów Zjednoczonych

Námořnictvo Spojených států amerických námořní složka ozbrojených sil USA

Navy

Navy (U.S.)

Navy United States

Ológun Ojú Omi fún Àwọn Ìpínlẹ̀ Aṣọ̀kan Amẹ́ríkà

Ratna mornarica SAD-a

Spojené státy americké Naval Establishment

Tentera Laut Amerika Syarikat

U.S. Navy

United States Department of the navy

United States. Department of the Navy. Navy

United States. Dept. of the Navy. Navy

United States Naval Establishment

United States Navy

United States Navy Amerikas forente staters marine

United States Navy amerykańska marynarka wojenna

United States Navy branche navale de l'armée des États-Unis

United States Navy de Amerikaanse marine

United States Navy department

United States. Navy Department. Navy

United States. Navy Dept. Navy

United States Navy Kriegsmarine der Vereinigten Staaten von Amerika

United States Navy marina militare degli Stati Uniti

United States US Navy

Unitit States Navy

US Navy

USA Marine

USA Navy Department Navy

USA:s flotta

USN

Usona mararmeo

Vojna mornarica Združenih držav Amerike

W.A.V.E.S.

Waves

Yhdysvaltain laivasto Yhdysvaltain asevoimien puolustushaara

Πολεμικό Ναυτικό των ΗΠΑ

АКШ хәрби-диңгез көчләре

Америчка ратна морнарица

Ваенна-марскія сілы ЗША

Вайскова-марскі флёт ЗША

Воена морнарица на САД

Военно-морские силы США

Военноморски сили на Съединените американски щати

Військово-морські сили США

ԱՄՆ-ի Ռազմածովային ուժեր

אמעריקאנער פלאט

צי ארצות הברית

امریکی بحریہ

امریکی سمندری فوج

بحرية الولايات المتحدة إحدى فروع قوات الولايات المتحدة المسلحة المسؤولة عن العمليات البحرية الأمريكية

د امریکا متحده آیالاتونو سمندري ځواک

نیروی دریایی ایالات متحده آمریکا بخش دریایی نیروهای مسلح ایالات متحده آمریکا و قدرتمندترین نیروی دریایی جهان

अमेरिकी नौसेना

ইউনাইটেড স্টেটস নেভি

ஐக்கிய அமெரிக்கக் கடற்படை

అమెరికా నౌకాదళం

กองทัพเรือสหรัฐ

ააშ-იშ ოზუღე ნძალეფი

აშშ-ის საზღვაო ძალები

미국 해군

アメリカ合衆国海軍

アメリカ合衆国海軍省

アメリカ海軍 アメリカ合衆国の海上防衛組織

美國海軍 美軍海軍軍種

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