U.S. PT Boats
PT Boat 80’ Elco
Of the three PT boats developed for the U.S. Navy during World War II, the Elco wasthe largest. Her sleek design makes her swift and highly maneuverable, while her twin.50-caliber antiaircraft guns help against aerial attacks.
In service: 1941–1945Displacement: 2,050 tonsDimensions: 376 ft. 6 in. X39 ft. 6 in.Complement: 329 ofﬁcers andmenSpeed: 36.5 knots
.50-caliber M2 Browningmachine guns (2)40 mm Bofors gun (1)Mark 13 torpedo tubes (4)
Health rating: 1Armor rating: 1Maneuvering: 10Speed: 10Artillery rating: 0AA rating: 2 Torpedo rating: 4DC rating: 3
As the successor to the Clemson class, the Fletcher improves upon the old workhorse with amuch more up-to-date arsenal. Named after Admiral Frank F. Fletcher, the Fletcher’s increasedweaponry (particularly its antiaircraft complement) make it a ship to be both feared andrespected.
In service: 1941–1945Displacement: 2,500 tonsDimensions: 376 ft. 6 in. X 39ft. 6 in.Complement: 329 ofﬁcers andmenSpeed: 36.5 knots
5-inch .38-caliber guns (5)40 mm Bofors guns (6)20 mm Oerlikon cannons (7)21-inch torpedo tubes (10)Depth-charge racks (2)K-guns (6)
Health rating: 3Armor rating: 4Maneouvering: 8Speed: 8Artillery rating: 4AA rating: 5 Torpedo rating: 8DC rating: 8
While slightly behind the curve early on, the U.S. Navy quickly adapted their destroyers tomeet the changing face of naval warfare. Meet the destroyers of the U.S. Navy.
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