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NAVIES IN ASIA

NAVIES IN ASIA

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Published by Paul D Carrier
The study analyses the development of the navies of South and South East Asia from the end of the Second World War until 1992. Included within the history are the services of Pakistan, India, Sri Lanka, Bangladesh, Thailand, the Philippines, Malaysia, Singapore, Brunei and Indonesia. The factors involved within the development of each navy over the last forty seven years are treated, with particular emphasis on strategic, economic and cultural
considerations.
The study analyses the development of the navies of South and South East Asia from the end of the Second World War until 1992. Included within the history are the services of Pakistan, India, Sri Lanka, Bangladesh, Thailand, the Philippines, Malaysia, Singapore, Brunei and Indonesia. The factors involved within the development of each navy over the last forty seven years are treated, with particular emphasis on strategic, economic and cultural
considerations.

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Published by: Paul D Carrier on Dec 23, 2012
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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AD-A260
572
NAVIES
IN
ASIA
A
Survey
of
the
Development
D
T
IC
of
AR
0
2
1993
Ten
Naviesin
South
and
South
East
Asia
B
1945-1992
JAMES
GOLDR1CK
A
project
conductedwithinthe
Advanced
ResearchDepartment
of
theUnitedStatesNavalWar
College,Newport,Rhode
IslandOctober
1991
-
November
1992
NITN
93-04398
E93
3
2
069
i... .... .......
 
SECURITY CLASSIFICATIONOF
THIS
PAGE
REPORT
DOCUMENTATION
PAGE
la.
REPORTSECURITYCLASSIFICATION
lb
RESTRICTIVE
MARKINGS
UNCLASSIFIED
N/A
Za.
SECURITYCLASSIFICATION
AUTHORITY
3.
DISTRIBUTION /AVAILABILITY
OF
REPORT
UNLIMITED
2b.
DECLASSIFICATION
/DOWNGRADING
SCHEDULE
4. PERFORMING ORGANIZATIONREPORT
NUMBER(S)
5.
MONITORINGORGANIZATION REPORTNUMBER(S)
ADVANCED
RESEARCH
DEPARTMENT
6a.
NAME OF
PERFORMINGORGANIZATION
6b.
OFFICE SYMBOL
7a.
NAME
OF
MONITORING
ORGANIZATION
(if
applicable)
NAVAL
WAR
COLLEGE
35
6c.
ADDRESS
(City,
State,
and
ZIP
Code)7b.
ADDRESS
(City,
State,
and
ZIP
Code)
Naval
War
College
686
Cushing
Road
Newport,
RI
02841-1207
8a.
NAME
OF
FUNDING/SPONSORING
8b.
OFFICE SYMBOL
9.
PROCUREMENT INSTRUMENTIDENTIFICATION NUMBERORGANIZATION
I
(If
applicable)
8c.
ADDRESS
(City,
State,
and
ZIP
Code)
10.
SOURCE
OF
FUNDING NUMBERS
PROGRAM
PROJECTTASKWORK
UNIT
ELEMENT
NO.NO.
NO.
ACCESSIONNO.
11.TITLE
(Include
Security
Classificationj
NAVIES
IN
ASIA
12.
PERSONAL
AUTHOR(S)
COMMANDER
JAMES
GOLDRICK,
RAN
13a.
TYPE
OF REPORT
13b.
TIME
COVERED
114.
DATE
OFREPORT
(,ear,Month,
Day)
1S2PPASE
COUNT
FINAI
FROM
Oct
91
TO
Nov
92
November
1992
"
16.
SUPPLEMENTARYNOTATION
17.COSATICODES
18.
SUBJECTTERMS
(Continue onreverse
if
necessary
and
identify
by
block
number)
FIELD
GROUP
SUB-GROUP
NAVIES
INASIA,
PROGRESSOF
INDIAN
NAVY,
DEVELOPMENTS
WITHIN
THE SPRATLEY
ISLANDS
IN
SOUTH
CHINASEA
19.
ABSTRACT
(Continueon reverse
if
necessary
and identify
b;
block
number)
See
reverse
side
20.
DISTRIBUTION/AVAILABILITY
OF
ABSTRACT21. ABSTRACTSECURITYCLASSIFICATION
t]
UNCLASSIFIED/UNLIMITED
0
SAME
AS
RPT.
0
DTICUSERS
UNCLASSIFIED
22a.
NAMEOF
RESPONSIBLEINDIVIDUAL
22b.
TELEPHONE
(/nclude
Area
Code)
22c.
OFFICE
SYMBOL
PROF
J.B.
HATTENDORF
401-841-2101
35
DD
FORM
1473,
84
MAR
83
APR
edition
may
be
used until
exhausted.
SECURITY
CLASSIFICATION
OF
THIS
PAGE
All
other
editionsareobsolete
1
-U,$.Government
PrintLni-
Offie--
i66ol1
0102-LF-014-6602
 
ABSTRACTNAVIES
IN
ASIA
Commander
James
Goldrick
Royal Australian
Navy
The
study
analyses
the
development
of
the
navies
of
South
and
South
East
Asia from
the
end
of
the
Second
World War
until
1992.
Included
within the
history
are
theservices
of
Pakistan,
India,
Sri
Lanka, Bangladesh,
Thailand,the
Philippines,
Malaysia,
Singapore,
Bruneiand
Indonesia.
The
factors
involved
within
the development
of
each
navy
over
the
last
forty
seven
years
are
treated,
with
particular
emphasis
on
strategic,
economic
and culturalconsiderations.
The
great
majority
of
these
navies
have
undergone
considerable expansion
in
size
and
improvement
in
capability
within
the
last
two decades.
This
is partly the
result
of
increases
in
budgets arising from
rapid
economic development
within
the
region,
but it
also reflectsincreasing awareness
amongst
the countries
concerned
of
the
significance
of
the
maritime
sphereand
of
the
complex
strategic
environment arising
from
the
end
of
the Cold
War
and
the
rise ofpowers
such
as
China,
Japan
and
India.
145
All but
the
least
developed
now
possess
surfaceto
surface missiles, modem
ocean
going combatants
with
organic helicopters
and
a
variety
ofother
weapons
and
sensors.
India,
Pakistan
and
Indonesia possess
modem
diesel-electricsubmarines, while
India
has
experimented
with
a
nuclear submarine. Still
other
countriesare
examining
proposals
to
acquire
submarine
forces. Every nation
is
improving
its
maritime
surveillancecapabilities.
Thetheme
within
the
region
is
one
of
improved capabilitiesto
meet
ever more
demandingrequirements.
The
study
analyses
these
changes and suggests
the
likely
directions
whicheach service
will
take, as
wellas
the
associated
implications
for
the
local
security situation.
Particular
emphasis
was
made
in
the
course
of
thestudy
in
seeking
reaction
andcommentfrom
senior
officers
of
the
various
navies and
from regional experts
and the
analysis
thus
represents
a
more
comprehensive
picture
of
the
navalsituationinSouthand
South
East
Asiathanhas
hitherto
been
possible
from
open
sources.
Particular
topics
of
note
include the
Info-Pakistan
War
at
sea
in
1971,
the recent
progress
of
the Indian
Navy,
developments
within
the
Sprightly
Islands
in
the South
China Sea
and
the
progress
made
in
bi-lateral
and
multi-lateral
naval
co-operation.

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