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Resultados filtrados por Publicador: Monterey, California: Naval Postgraduate School

Assessment of Shallow Water Influence Minesweeping System (SWIMS) implementation utilizing CH-60

Edwards, James Karlyle
Fonte: Monterey, California: Naval Postgraduate School Publicador: Monterey, California: Naval Postgraduate School
Tipo: Tese de Doutorado Formato: xxii, 90 p.;28 cm.
Português
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The Sikorsky H-60 airframe is planned to be the only rotary wing aircraft in the Navy's inventory through 2015. The CH-60 variant will support the Airborne Mine Countermeasures (AMCM) mission, replacing the current MH-53E and it's MK-106 towed influence system. The CH-60's towing capacity will be significantly less than the MH-53E, so new equipment, designated the Shallow Water Influence Mine Sweeping (SWIMS) system. Capability of SWIMS is expected to be significantly less than that of the MK-106 system. Smaller size and aircraft commonality will enable SWIMS to deploy on most surface combatants, providing forward presence and reducing employment time of an AMCM suite into a Mine Danger Area (MDA). The purpose of this study is to analyze the feasibility of, and the trade off possibilities for, different types of AMCM operations using the CH-60 and SWIMS system. Given the planned limited capabilities of the CH-60/ SWIMS system relative to the MH-53E/MK-106 system, we explore methods for determining; (1) how to operate CH-60/SWIMS using proposed new employment methods, (2) how many CH-60's will be required to clear a specified MDA, and (3) how to minimize the operational impact to the ships involved.; U.S. Navy (U.S.N.) author.

Optimal allocation of assault support aircraft in the sustainment of Marine Corps expeditionary maneuver warfare

Powell, Michael J.
Fonte: Monterey, California: Naval Postgraduate School Publicador: Monterey, California: Naval Postgraduate School
Formato: xx, 56 p. : ill. (some col.) ; 28 cm.
Português
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Approved for public release; distribution is unlimited.; As the United States enters a new millennium, the armed forces, and in particular the Marine Corps, face new challenges in the manner that they deploy and operate. Reductions in both personnel and naval shipping, coupled with an ever-changing world political environment, have led to a dramatic shift in the way that the United States must project its power. As recent combat operations in Afghanistan have demonstrated, there is a valid requirement for forces to possess the ability to operate from the sea directly to an objective area with minimal or no amphibious landing support. This thesis provides an analysis of the most advantageous assault support aircraft allocation aboard a Marine Expeditionary Unit (MEU) in operations such as this. With the MEU tasked as one of the prominent fixtures in the timely projection of power ashore for the United States, the capabilities (or lack thereof) of assault support aircraft become increasingly important as ship-to-objective distances increase. Our method of finding an optimal composition of aircraft consists of constructing an Assault Support Optimization Model (ASOM). ASOM is assists us in prescribing an ideal configuration of assault support aircraft while emulating the dynamic amphibious environment. ASOM analyzes the assignment of several aircraft combinations (4 CH-53E/12 MV-22...