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  • 19:08, 17 January 2013 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:100th Aegis Bay 2.jpg" ‎ (Radm Meyer prepares to cut the celebratory cake (in the form of an AEGIS cruiser) with his naval officer’s sword. From left: Emmit Johnson (Univac), Seaburg, Meyer, unknown army officer, Ream. Photo courtesy of VIP Club Legacy Committee )
  • 19:05, 17 January 2013 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:100th Aegis Bay 1.jpg" ‎ (Inspecting the 100th bay of four AN/UYK-7 computers delivered to the AEGIS Combat System project. From left: Richard Seaberg, Univac Defense Systems Division president, Rear Admiral Wayne Meyer, Robert Faust (Univac), Donald Ream (Navsea), unknown navy c)
  • 20:20, 21 April 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:Capt Wenger 3w .jpg" ‎ (Captain Joseph N. Wenger was in charge of the codebreaking division of OP-20G from February 1942 to July 1949. During this time, among many other tasks he directed development of codebreaking devices including the American Bombe machines used to break bac)
  • 20:09, 21 April 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded a new version of "File:Capt Wenger .jpg" ‎ (Captain Joseph N. Wenger was in charge of the codebreaking division of OP-20G from February 1942 to July 1949. During this time, among many other tasks he directed development of codebreaking devices including the American Bombe machines used to break bac)
  • 19:57, 21 April 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:NSS Mid 50s .jpg" ‎ (The Naval Security Station on Nebraska Avenue in Washington DC in the mid 1950s. This is where the Navy operated the Atlas codebreaking computers. From a comparison with the previous prewar photo of the Mount Vernon Seminary for Girls, it can be seen that)
  • 19:55, 21 April 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:Capt Wenger .jpg" ‎ (Captain Joseph N. Wenger was in charge of the codebreaking division of OP-20G from February 1942 to July 1949. During this time, among many other tasks he directed development of codebreaking devices including the American Bombe machines used to break bac)
  • 17:04, 25 February 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:Reuben James CIC .jpg" ‎ (The combat information center of the guided missile frigate USS Reuben James (FFG-57), one of the 55 ships of the Oliver Hazard Perry Class. The operations summary console is at center. U. S. Navy photo.U)
  • 17:02, 25 February 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:USS Curts .jpg" ‎ (The guided missile frigate Curts of the Oliver Hazard Perry Class was one of the beneficiaries of the ASWSC&CS rsearch and development project. U.S. Navy photo )
  • 17:01, 25 February 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:Spruance Class .jpg" ‎ (Six Spruance Class destroyer in fit-out at Litton East Bank Shipyard, Pascagouls, Mississippi, May 1975. Lead ship of the class, USS Spruance (DD 963) is second from left. U.S. Navy photo.)
  • 16:57, 25 February 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:Spruance CIC 1974 .jpg" ‎ (Manning AN/UYA-4 NTDS consoles in the combat information center of the destroyer Spruance. Hughes Aircraft Co. photo. )
  • 16:54, 25 February 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:OSC 2 .jpg" ‎ (Combat Information Center of the guided Missile Frigate USS Curts. An AN/UYA-4 operations summary console is flanked by two standard UYA-4 12-inch NTDS PPI consoles. U.S. Navy photo )
  • 16:52, 25 February 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:DRT 1 .jpg" ‎ (Drawing of an NC-2 Plotter, also called a dead reckoning tracer (DRT). The plotting surface of the desk sized DRT was about waist high, and before the advent of digital automation it was one of the most important anti-sub tools aboard a Navy surface ship.)
  • 16:49, 25 February 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:USS Wasp .jpg" ‎ (The World War II Essex Class aircraft carrier USS Wasp was redesinated as an Anti-submarine Warfare Carrier in October 1952. Note the Grumman S2F ‘Tracker’ ASW airplanes spotted on her flight deck. U,S. Navy photo )
  • 16:48, 25 February 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:USS Koelsch .jpg" ‎ (The Anti-submarine Warfare Ship Command and Control System test ship USS Koelsch. U.S. Navy photo )
  • 16:46, 25 February 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:USS Voge .jpg" ‎ (The Fast Frigate Voge (FF 1047) making a high speed turn. A Belknap Class guided missile frigate can be seen in the background. U,S. Navy photo. )
  • 16:45, 25 February 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:Cdr Swallow .jpg" ‎ (8 April 1963, Commander Chandler E. Sswallow relieves Commander L. D. Cummins of command of the guided missile destroyer USS Towers (DDG-9) Official U.S. Navy photo )
  • 16:43, 25 February 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:Vadm Martell 2 .jpg" ‎ (Vice Admiral Charles B. Martell, with corncob pipe, OPNAV’S Chief of Anti-Submarine Warfare visits the NTDS engineering test site at the Navy Electronics Laboratory, 22 July 1960. He soon began formulating ideas for using NTDS in an anti-submarine role. C)
  • 14:21, 5 February 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:Vadm Martell .jpg" ‎ (Vice Admiral Charles B. Martell, with corncob pipe, OPNAV’S Chief of Anti-Submarine Warfare visits the NTDS engineering test site at the Navy Electronics Laboratory, 22 July 1960. He soon began formulating ideas for using NTDS in an anti-submarine role. C)
  • 18:20, 2 February 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:CP-901 2 .jpg" ‎ (A production AN/ASQ-114/CP-901 computer control console installed in a Lockheed P-3C Orion anti-submarine aircraft. Image from Lockheed-California Company technical manual “P-3C ORION WEAPON SYSTEM DESCRIPTION UPDATE II” )
  • 15:28, 1 February 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:CP-823-U .jpg" ‎ (Components of the Univac 1830, CP-823/U airborne computer used in the engineering prototype computing system of the P-3 maritime patrol ASW aircraft system automation project called A-New. The machine used the NTDS CP-642 unit computer 30-bit architecture)
  • 21:19, 30 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:CP-823 .jpg" ‎ (Components of the Univac CP-823 airborne computer used in the prototype P-3 maritime patrol ASW aircraft system automation project called A-New. The machine used the NTDS CP-642 unit computer 30-bit architecture but was brought down in size and weight wit)
  • 17:19, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:40 Years .jpg" ‎ (The first forty years of Navy tactical computers. Original source unknown, updated by the author. )
  • 17:18, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:1989 Del & OO .jpg" ‎ (Navy standard computers delivered and on order as of Feb. 1989. Notes: 1. ‘Remaining’ indicates firm orders, not future projections. 2. AN/UYS-1 and AN/UYS-2 are Navy standard signal processors. [Naval Research Advisory Committee, Arlington, VA, “Naval)
  • 17:17, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:CEC .jpg" ‎ (The purpose of ‘cooperative engagement capability’ was to allow an Aegis ship to engage a ‘pop-up’ or sea skimming anti-surface missile while it was still below the ship’s radar horizon. In the original CEC experiments a P-3 ASW airplane equipped with rad)
  • 17:15, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:Sep 80 Inv .jpg" ‎ (In September 1980 the Secretary of the Navy’s Computer Logistics Working Group determined that the above inventory of major digital computer types was installed aboard USN ships. (The AN/UYK-5 was a non-tactical version of the Univac CP-789 used in the s)
  • 17:14, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:USC-30 .jpg" ‎ (The third generation NTDS Link 11 equipment combined the data terminal set (left) and the high frequency radio (right) under one nomenclature - the AN/USC-30 Data Communication System. Photo courtesy of Rockwell International Corp. )
  • 17:13, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:USQ-36 .jpg" ‎ (The second generation AN/USQ-36 NTDS Link 11 data terminal set. Photo courtesy of Rockwell International Corp.)
  • 17:12, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:SRC-23 .jpg" ‎ (The second generation AN/SRC-23 NTDS Link 11 high frequency radio. Photo courtesy of Rockwell International Corp. )
  • 17:10, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:UYQ-70 .jpg" ‎ (The family of Navy standard AN/UYQ-70 Navy Standard display subsystem components. Lockheed Martin Corp. image.)
  • 17:08, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:OJ-451 .jpg" ‎ (Detail of an AN/UYQ-21 operator console. From a U.S. Navy training manual. )
  • 17:03, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:UYQ-21 .jpg" ‎ (At a Navy Standard AN/UYQ-21 operator console aboard the Attack carrier USS Carl Vinson. U.S. Navy photo.)
  • 17:02, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:Later LSD .jpg" ‎ (Navy standard large Screen displays aboard the Aegis destroyer USS John S. McCain, March 1998. One can see the progress of technology in ten years, U.S. Navy photo. )
  • 16:47, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:Early LSD .jpg" ‎ (Early Navy standard large screen displays aboard an Aegis cruiser, circa 1988. U.S. Navy photo )
  • 16:45, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:OSC Face .jpg" ‎ (Detail of the Operations Summary Console Face. From a U.S. Navy training manual )
  • 16:43, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:OSC .jpg" ‎ (A view of the combat information center of the USS Estocin (FFG 15). Two NTDS AN/UYA-4 operator consoles can be seen at right center. An operations summary console is at far right. April 1980. U.S. Navy photo )
  • 16:41, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:Console Evolution .jpg" ‎ (The evolution of NTDS operator consoles from 1956 to 1975. At far top right to left are engineering test SSA-23, service test SYA-1, first production SYA-4, and UYA-4 consoles. The inset shows SYA-4 consoles in the combat information center of the destroy)
  • 16:40, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:UYA-4 Aegis Cr .jpg" ‎ (An AN/UYA-4 NTDS operator’s console aboard an Aegis cruiser. )
  • 16:38, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:Radm Martell .jpg" ‎ (Rear Admiral Charles B. Martell, with corncob pipe, director of the Navy’s Anti-Submarine Warfare Project Office visits the NTDS engineering test site at the Navy Electronics Laboratory, 22 July 1960. He soon began formulating ideas for using NTDS in an a)
  • 16:35, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:IBM 43 .jpg" ‎ (Artist’s depiction of the IBM single processor and dual processor versions of the AN/UYK-43 computer. Image from an IBM brochure.)
  • 16:33, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:UYK-43 Photo .jpg" ‎ (The dual processor version of the Univac AN/UYK-43 Navy standard shipboard mainframe computer. The tall, slender form factor allows the machine to fit through a standard 25-inch diameter submarine deck hatch. Lockheed Martin Corp. photo.)
  • 16:31, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:UYK-44 Card .jpg" ‎ (One of the AN/UYK-44 standard minicomputer’s multilayer silicon substrate printed circuit cards. The silicon layers were very effective in conducting heat out to the metal edge rim, and allowed a high density of integrated circuit packaging. This card wa)
  • 16:26, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:UYK-44 Photo .jpg" ‎ (The AN/UYK-44 Navy standard minicomputer, the successor to the AN/UYK-20. Lockheed Martin Corp. photo.)
  • 16:24, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:Ships W NTDS .jpg" ‎ (From 1961 to 1977, The number of U.S. Navy ships equipped with NTDS grew from three to 73 as shown above. {Final Report of the Navy Embedded Computer Review Panel, Oct. 1978, p E-5] )
  • 16:21, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:NTDS Fleet .jpg" ‎ (Ships of the NTDS fleet, December 1976. Original source unknown, updated by the author.)
  • 16:19, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:AYK-14 .jpg" ‎ (After a long and useful life, this smaller version of the Control Data Corporation AN/AYK-14 standard airborne computer now resides in The Computer History Museum at Mountain View, CA. Photo courtesy of The Computer History Museum. )
  • 16:17, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:AYK-14 Modules .jpg" ‎ (An AN/AYK-14 Navy standard airborne computer and its modules. The AN/AYK-14 is packaged in a number of configurations having differing computing power. It has an expanded instruction set of the Navy standard AN/UYK-20 minicomputer. Image from a Control Da)
  • 16:15, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:Ticonderoga & Laboon .jpg" ‎ (The two classes of Aegis ships moored together at Norfolk, VA, 1 April 1996. The Aegis cruiser Ticonderoga is at left. At right is USS Laboon (DDG 58) an Arleigh Burke Class Aegis destroyer. Except for the Fletcher and Gearing Classes of destroyers, the A)
  • 16:13, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:SM-3 Launch USA 193 .jpg" ‎ (The Aegis missile on its way toward a direct hit on the USA 193 satellite 133 miles above the Pacific. U.S. Navy photo. )
  • 16:11, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:FC Launches SM .jpg" ‎ (Aboard the Aegis cruiser Lake Erie (CG 70) off Hawaii, 20 February 2008. Fire Controlman 2nd Class Andrew Jackson reaches to launch an SM-3 missile to bring down the failed USA 193 surveillance satellite. He is manning a Navy standard AN/UYQ-21 operator c)
  • 16:10, 25 January 2012 Davidboslaugh (Talk | contribs) uploaded "File:USA 193 Satellite Launch .jpg" ‎ (The USA 193 National Reconnaissance Office satellite is launched atop a Delta II rocket at Vandenberg Air Force Base, CA, 14 December 2006. Not long after, the ground control station lost contact with the satellite, U.S. Air Force photo.)
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