by China Maritime Studies Institute, U.S. Naval War College in Newport, R.I .
Written in English
|Other titles||Zhong hai|
|Statement||Andrew S. Erickson, Lyle J. Goldstein, and William S. Murray.|
|Series||China maritime studies -- no. 3|
|Contributions||Goldstein, Lyle., Murray, William S. 1961-|
|LC Classifications||V856.5.C6 E75 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||93 p. :|
|Number of Pages||93|
|LC Control Number||2009438208|
Chinese Mine Warfare. A PLA Navy ‘Assassin’s Mace’ Capability. [Andrew S. Erickson, Lyle J. Goldstein, William S. Murray] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Chinese Mine Warfare. A PLA Navy ‘Assassin’s Mace’ : Andrew S. Erickson, Lyle J. Goldstein, William S. Murray. Scott C. Truver, “Taking Mines Seriously: Mine Warfare in China’s Near Seas,” Naval War College Review, (Spring ), A mine is a terrible thing that waits. The easy way is always mined. Any ship can be a minesweeper—once. Sea mines and the need to counter them have been constants for the U.S. Navy since the earliest days of the Republic. Chinese Mine Warfare: A PLA Navy 'Assassin's Mace' Capability. Andrew S. Erickson, William S. Murray, and Lyle J. Goldstein. After a lengthy hiatus-lasting nearly six centuries—China is reemerging as a maritime power, this time with an emphasis on undersea warfare. Between and , the Chinese navy took delivery of more than thirty. pursuing offensive mine warfare Thus, for example, the edition of Science of Campaigns (Zhanyi Xue), an operationally and tactically focused Chinese doctrinal textbook, declares, “[We must] make full use of [units] that can force their way intoCited by: 4.
A PDF is a digital representation of the print book, so while it can be loaded into most e-reader programs, it doesn't allow for resizable text or advanced, interactive functionality. The eBook is optimized for e-reader devices and apps, which means that it offers a much better digital reading experience than a PDF, including resizable text and. Suggested Citation: "2 Mine Warfare: An Overview." National Research Council. Oceanography and Mine Warfare. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: / The naval mine is an efficient force multiplier and is one of the most cost-effective weapons in the naval arsenal . The naval history of China dates back thousands of years, with archives existing since the late Spring and Autumn period ( BC – BC) about the ancient navy of China and the various ship types used in war. China was the leading maritime power in the years –, when Chinese shipbuilders began to build massive ocean-going junks. In modern times, the current People's Republic of. A naval mine is a self-contained explosive device placed in water to damage or destroy surface ships or depth charges, mines are deposited and left to wait until they are triggered by the approach of, or contact with, any mines can be used offensively, to hamper enemy shipping movements or lock vessels into a harbour; or defensively, to protect friendly vessels.
The naval mine has been a mainstay of modern warfare. The North Sea Mine Barrage, a large minefield laid by the U.S. Navy and Royal Navy between Scotland and Norway during World War I inhibited the movement of the German U-boat fleet. Mines released by U.S. Navy submarines and dropped by U.S. Army Air Forces B bombers in the Western Pacific during World War II sank hundreds of Japanese. Additional Physical Format: Print version: Erickson, Andrew S. Chinese mine warfare. (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource. In Chinese discussions of Russian ASW systems, there is a pointed recognition that the Soviets leaned heavily toward the use of tactical nuclear weapons (e.g., nuclear depth charges and torpedoes) in ASW operations. 69 Tactical nuclear weapons are also mentioned in the context of . Other articles where History of China is discussed: China: History: The practice of archaeology in China has been rooted in modern Chinese history. The intellectual and political reformers of the s challenged the historicity of the legendary inventors of Chinese culture, such as Shennong, the Divine Farmer, and Huangdi.