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1

Tuesday, October 12th 2004, 11:24pm

Royal Navy in 1921

[SIZE=4]British Battlefleet[/SIZE]

[SIZE=3]Battleships[/SIZE]

R Class - 5 Units

Royal Sovereign
Royal Oak
Resolution
Ramillies
Revenge

Queen Elizabeth Class - 5 Units

Queen Elizabeth
Warspite
Valiant
Barham
Malaya

Iron Duke Class - 3 units

Benbow
Iron Duke
Malborough

[SIZE=3]Battlecruisers[/SIZE]

Hood Class - 1 Unit

Hood

Renown class - 2 Units

Renown
Repulse

Tiger class - 1 Unit

Tiger

Princess Royal Class – 1 Unit

Princess Royal

20 Capital Ships

2 G3 Class BCs to be laid in 1921

[SIZE=3]Aircraft Carriers[/SIZE]

Argus class - 1 Unit (experimental)

Argus

Furious Class - 1 Unit

Furious (begins conversion in 1921)

Courageous Class - 2 Units

(To be converted)

Courageous
Glorious

[SIZE=3]Heavy Cruisers[/SIZE]

Improved Birmingham Class - 5 Units (5x9750: 48750)

Effingham
Frobisher
Hawkings
Raleigh
Vindictive

[SIZE=3]Light Cruisers[/SIZE]

Carlisle Class - 5 Units

Cairo
Calcutta
Capetown
Colombo
Carlisle

D Class - 8 Units

Despatch
Diomede
Delhi
Dunedin
Durban
Danae
Dauntless
Dragon

Ceres Class - 5 Units

Cardiff
Ceres
Curacoa
Coventry
Curlew

Caledon Class - 3 Units

Caledon
Calypso
Caradoc

Centaur Class - 2 Units

Centaur
Concord

Cambrian Class – 6 Units

Cambrian
Canterbury
Castor
Constance
Calliope
Champion

Chester Class – 2 Units

Birkenhead
Chester

Caroline Class – 6 Units

Caroline
Carysfort
Cleopatra
Comus
Conquest
Cordelia

Arethusa Class – 7 Units

Aurora
Galatea
Inconstant
Royalist
Penelope
Phaeton
Undaunted

Chatham Class – 6 Units

Nottingham
Birmingham
Lowestoft
Southampton
Dublin
Chatham

Chatham Class – 4 Units (RAN)

Melbourne
Sydney
Brisbane
Adelaide

Weymouth Class – 4 Units

Weymouth
Yarmouth
Falmouth
Dartmouth

Bristol Class – 5 Units

Bristol
Glasgow
Gloucester
Liverpool
Newcastle

Boadicea Class – 6 Units

Active
Fearless
Blanche
Blonde
Boadicea
Bellona

[SIZE=3]Coast Defence Ships – Monitors[/SIZE]

Gorgon Class – 1 Unit

Gorgon

General Crawford Class – 2 Units

General Crawford
Sir John Moore

[SIZE=3]Destroyers[/SIZE]

Leaders (Type A)

Admiralty Large Design Class – 7 Units

Bruce
Campbell
Douglas
Mackay
Malcom
Montrose
Stuart

Thornycroft Type – 3 Units

Shakespeare
Spencer
Wallace

Destroyers (Type B)

Marksman Type – 7 Units

Abdiel, Gabriel, Ithuriel, Kempenfelt, Lightfoot, Marksman, Nimrod

Admiralty V type – 12 Units

Yarrow S class – 7 Units

Thornycroft S type - 5 Units

Admiralty S type – 50 Units

Thornycroft V type – 4 Units

Admiralty V type – 39 Units

Yarrow M type – 14 Units

Thornycroft R type – 5 Units

Admiralty R type – 14 Units

[SIZE=3]Submarines[/SIZE]

Oceangoing

L Class – 26 Units
J Class (RAN) – 6 Units

Coastal

R Class – 12 Units
H Class – 32 Units

[SIZE=3]TOTAL[/SIZE]

15 BBs
5 BCs
4 CVs
5 CAs
69 CLs
10 DLs
157 DDs
32 SSs (O)
44 SSs (C)

2

Tuesday, October 12th 2004, 11:27pm

Still to add auxiliaries and support ships.

As for gunboats, sloops and antisubmarine vessels, I´ve decided to begin from zero. Many of the units used in the Great War would surely be worn out by 1921.

Most of the cruisers laid down before 1910 are scrapped too.

3

Tuesday, October 12th 2004, 11:33pm

Gulp....can I be your freind?!!

Nice work Gravina.

4

Tuesday, October 12th 2004, 11:54pm

Looks good. I'm curious to see where everything's parked.

J

5

Wednesday, October 13th 2004, 12:30am

Quoted

Gulp....can I be your freind?!!


Just remember, size isn't everything... ;)

"...a little ol' bitty, yellow jacket. A half-an-inch long. Made a 2,000-pound, Brahma Bull, jump an eight-strand barb wire fence!" - Jerry Clower

6

Wednesday, October 13th 2004, 1:00am

When the size of the fleet is double that in which you deploy then yes size IS everything.

I'm not worried, Atlantis and Britain were on the same side in the great war, but you can see the sheer numbers the RN possesses, 20 RN capital ships vs. 11 AN ships currently in service. Both fleets are somewhat equal in reguards to carriers, while Atlantis has an edge in CA's numbers, but the RN's CL and DD numbers tip the balance once again.

Looking at its nabours, Britain can more than hold its own.