Милитари Ревю > Военные события / Морской флот > В Крым идет ракетный крейсер США USS Mobile Bay (CG-53)

7-03-2014. Разместил: sharkoster
Ракетный крейсер USS Mobile Bay и вертолет Скорский MH-60S Си Хоук. 2008 год

В Черное море позволили войти НЕ авианосцу, а ракетному крейсеру СШАб об этом сказали СМИ 6 марта, указав название корабля. Это ракетный крейсер USS Mobile Bay проекта "Тикондерога". Водоизмещение корабля - 9800 тонн, это фактически максимум из того, что может пройти через Босфор. Типовая загрузка ракетных пусковых установок на крейсерах типа «Тикондерога» - 26 крылатых ракет «Томагавк», 16 противолодочных ракет и 80 ЗУР «Стандарт-2» - всего 122 ракеты в двух модулях. В 2000-2011 годах все \ крейсера «Тикондерога» были модернизированы для обеспечения возможности применения ракет-перехватчиков RIM-161 Standard Missile 3. Эти ракеты позволяют с помощью наведения с радара AEGIS поражать заатмосферные цели на дистанции в 500 км и на высоте до 160 км. 21 февраля 2008 крейсер USS «Lake Erie» с помощью такой ракеты провел успешный перехват неуправляемого спутника USA-193 на дистанции в 275 км. Напомним, вчера СМИ сообщали, что турецкие власти дали разрешение американскому авианосцу пересечь Босфорский пролив в течение следующих двух дней.

USS Mobile Bay (CG-53) ракетный крейсер класса Тикондерога на слубе в ВМС США. Класс подобных кораблей назван в честь военно-морской в заливе Тикондерогаво время Гражданской войны в США в 1864 году. Этот корабль недавно применялся в боевых операциях в Персидском заливе, обеспечивая поддержку ПВО США.

Корабль был заказан компании Ingalls Shipbuilding 15 января 1982 года. Была заложен 6 июня 1984, спущен на воду 22 августа 1985 года и введен в эксплуатацию 21 февраля 1987 года. Вооруженный управляемыми ракетами и скорострельными пушками, Mobile Bay (с анг. Удобная гавань) способен устранить угрозы в воздухе, на море, на берегу, и подводой. Он несет в себе ракеты Томагавк морского базирования «SLCM (англ. Sea-Launched Cruise Missile)», которые сыграли очень большую роль в на иракском фронте в начальных этапах операции по освобождению Ирака в 2003 году. Крейсер несет также в себе два вертолета Сикорский SH-60 «Си Хоук»  (анг. Sikorsky SH-60 Sea Hawk) вооруженных Легкой Воздушная Многоцелевая Системой (LAMPS англ. Light Airborne Multi-Purpose System), в основном для противолодочной борьбы (ASW). Корабль способен проводить морскую блокаду, регулярно принимал участия в в учениях.

Характеристики корабля USS Mobile Bay (CG-53)

 

Класс и тип: Крейсер класса Тикондерога 
Водоизмещение: Прибл. 9600  тонн (9800 т) при полной нагрузке
Длина:
567 футов (173 м)
Ширина: 55 футов (16,8 метров)
Проект: 34 футов (10,2 метров)
Силовая установка: 4 × General Electric LM2500 газотурбинные двигателя, 80000 мощность на валу (60 000 кВт)
2 × регулируемых обратимых шаговых винта
2 × руля
Скорость: 32,5 узлов (60 км / ч)
Дополнение: 33 офицеров, 27 офицеров главный старшина, и ок. 340 зачислен
Датчики и
Системы обработки:
AN/SPY-1 A / B многофункциональный радар AN/SPS-49 поиск воздух радар
AN/SPG-62 радар управления огнем
AN/SPS-73 поверхностный поисковий радар
AN/SPQ-9 пушка снабженная радаром управления огнем
AN/SLQ-32 система радиоэлектронной борьбы
AN/SQQ-89 (V) 1/3 - (V) 15 Сонар люкс, состоящий из:
AN/SQS-53B/C/D активным сонар
AN/SQR-19 TACTAS, AN/SQR-19B ITASS, и MFTA пассивный гидролокатор
AN/SQQ-28 свет бортовая система многоцелевой
Вооружение:
2 × 61 ячеек Мк 41 вертикальных пусковых систем, содержащие
122 × состав:
RIM-66M-5 Стандарт SM-2MR Блок IIIB
RIM-156A SM-2ER Блок IV
RIM-161 SM-3
RIM-162A ESSM
RIM-174A Стандарт ERAM
BGM-109 Tomahawk
РУМ-139A ВЛ-ASROC
8 × RGM-84 Harpoon ракеты
2 × Mk 45 Mod 2 5-in/54-cal легкая пушка
2 × 25 мм Mk 38 пистолет
2-4 × 0,50 кал (12,7 мм) пушка
2 × Фаланга CIWS Блок 1В
2 × Mk 32 12.75-в (324 мм) тройной торпедных аппарата для легких торпед
Базируются вертолеты:
2 × Сикорский SH-60B или MH-60R Си Хоук вооруженные LAMPS III.

 

История корабля USS Mobile Bay (CG-53)

После ввода в эксплуатацию Mobile Bay присоединился к Атлантическому флоту США, базируземуся в Мейпорте (Mayport) штат Флорида, это его порт приписки с марта 1987. После года обучения, тестов и системных испытаний, экипаж Mobile Bay 11 мая 1989 года приступил к своей первой военной вахте. Во время этого круиза, крейсер заработал свои первые две награды: ленту Морского Развертывания (анг. Sea Service Deployment Ribbon) и Медаль Вооруженных Экспедиционных Сил (анг. Armed Services Expeditionary Medal), за операции, проводимые в Оманском заливе.

В июне 1990 года Mobile Bay меняет порт приписки с Мейпорта, штат Флорида в Йокосуке, Япония. Вскоре после этого он осуществил в августе 1990 года в поддержку операций "Щит пустыни" (Desert Shield) и  "Буря в пустыне", став первым кораблем,  снабженным AEGIS системой, который обогнул земной шар. В Персидском заливе, корабль проявил себя, став первым боевым кораблем Антивоенной Коалиции (Anti-Air Warfare Commander), накрывшим огнем четыре целевые группы. Mobile Bay запустил 22 ракеты Тоомагавк (Tomahawk) произведя удары, по местам базирования штурмовиков, что способствовало к полному разрушению ВМС Ирака .

В мае 1991 года Мобильный Bay был получил приказ отправляться к Субик-Бей, Филиппины, чтобы принять участие в операции "Огненного бдения" (Fiery Vigil) – эвакуации тысяч людей, бежавших в результате извержения вулкана Пинатубо. В декабре 1991 года крейсер начал работу обеспечения весеннего развертывания в Персидском заливе 1992 года.

15 апреля 1992 года, Мобил Бэй вновь отправился в Персидски залив. По пути, корабль и экипаж посетили Сидней (в Австралии), где представляли в ВМС США на 50-м юбилее битвы Коралловом море. Крейсер прошел через Ормузский пролив в конце мая 1992 года и начал выполнять обязанности в Персидском заливе по обеспечении безопасности воздуха. Мобил Бэй  сыграл жизненно важную роль на Вахте исполнения по мандату ООН "Бесполетной Зоны" (No Fly Zone) над Южным Ираком. Возвращаясь к Японии в октябре, Mobile Bay принял участие в ANNUALEX-92, крупных военно-морских учениях с участием подразделений военно-морского флота США и сил Японской морской самообороны (Japanese Maritime Self Defense Force)  совместно с США и японской флотилией.

После участия в весенних учениях SPRING TRAINING-93 у берегов Австралии, крейсер Mobile Bay совершил исторический визит в российский морской порт Владивосток в сентябре 1993 года, сопровождающие его однокласник был USS Bunker Hill.

Мобил Бэй был направлен в Восточный Тимор в рамках  миротворческой группы под руководством Австралии МСВТ с 20 сентября по 5 октября 1999 года. В качестве наиболее способного  судна для размещения ПВО, на нем были установлены системы ПВО. И при этом запросы США по поддержке крейсеров Тикондерога обуславливают необходимость значительно усилить мощь кораблей поддержки.

В марте 2003 Мобил Бэй был определен в группу Крейсеров-Разрушителей (Cruiser-Destroyer Group) №5.  Мобил Бэй поддерживал американское вторжение в Ирак с 17 июня по 17 декабря 2004 года. Позже ракетный крейсер USS Mobile Bay (CG-53) был награжден медалью в Иракской кампании (Iraq Campaign Medal). В 2006 году крейсер был направлен в западную часть Тихого океана, где он служил в качестве командного пункта ПВО для  ударной группы Авраам Линкольн (Abraham Lincoln Carrier Strike Group). 16 февраля 2007, Мобил Бэй был награжден 006 Battle "E" award. Корабль завершил 10-месячный ремонт в начале 2010 года.

8 апреля 2011 года корабль получил оценку "неудовлетворительно" в результате инспекции INSURV, в основном для задач по движении судна, операций, авиации, и связи. Исправления осмоту были запланированы и прошли в июне 2011 года. Корабль недавно вернулся из месту развертывания (2011 и 2012) в качестве командующего ПВО для ударной группы John C Stennis. Награжден в 2012 году премией Battle E and Spokane Award.

ANDAMAN SEA (Oct. 12, 2012) The Nimitz-class aircraft carriers USS George Washington (CVN 73), USS John C. Stennis (CVN 74), the guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53), the guided-missile destroyers USS McCampbell (DDG 85) and USS Paul Hamilton (DDG 60) and the guided-missile frigate USS Vandegrift (FFG 48) steam together in formation. Ships and aircraft of the George Washington and John C. Stennis carrier strike groups are currently exercising to hone their collective interoperability, readiness, and the capability to respond quickly to various potential crises in the region, ranging from combat operations to humanitarian assistance. As two of the Navy’s 11 global force carrier strike groups, the strike groups are further ensuring security, stability and peace in the vital Asian-Pacific region. (U.S. Navy photo by Chief Mass Communication Specialist Jennifer A. Villalovos/Released).  INDIAN OCEAN (Sept. 5, 2008) The aircraft carrier USS Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) transits the Indian Ocean with the Arleigh Burke-class guided-missile destroyer USS Momsen (DDG 92) and the Ticonderoga-class guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53). The Abraham Lincoln Strike Group is on a scheduled deployment in the U.S. 7th Fleet area of responsibility operating in the western Pacific and Indian oceans. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 2nd Class James R. Evansнашивка-шеврон USS Mobile Bay (CG-53)South China Sea (April 17, 2006) – Guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay, foreground and Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS Abraham Lincoln, through the South China Sea. Lincoln and embarked Carrier Air Wing Two (CVW-2) are currently underway to the Western Pacific for a scheduled deployment. U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist Seaman Justin R. Blake North Arabian Gulf (Oct. 28, 2004) - The guided missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) patrols the waters surrounding the Al Basrah Oil Terminal (ABOT), as two Iraqi tug boats guide a super oil tanker into place, where it will take on crude oil. Mobile Bay is among several U.S. Navy, U.S. Coast Guard and coalition ships that share the responsibility of patrolling and safeguarding Khawr Al Amaya (KAAOT) and Al Basrah (ABOT) Oil Terminals. Mobile Bay is home ported in San Diego, Calif., and is assigned to Expeditionary Strike Group Three (ESG-3). U.S. Navy photo by Photographer's Mate 1st Class David C. Lloyd The guided missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) in the back conducts patrols near to the Iraqi Al Basra Oil Terminal (ABOT) in the Northern Arabian Gulf. Mobile Bay is a part of USS Essex (LHD 2) Expeditionary Strike Group Three (ESG-3) currently on deployment in support of Operation Iraqi Freedom (OIF). The tankers include 'Ural' (IMO 9183934), 'Discovery' (IMO 9234642), and 'Front Symphony' (IMO 9249324) 28 September 2004 SOUTH CHINA SEA (Feb. 03, 2012) The Ticonderoga-class guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) and the Military Sealift Command fleet replenishment oiler USNS Walter S. Diehl (T-AO 193) are alongside the Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS John C. Stennis (CVN 74) during a fueling at sea. John C. Stennis is operating in the U.S. 7th Fleet area of responsibility while on a seven-month deployment. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Kenneth Abbate San Francisco, Calif. (Oct. 11, 2003) -- USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) and other U.S. Navy and Coast Guard Ships line up in formation to parade across San Francisco Bay and commence Navy Fleet Week 2003 festivities. This marks the 22nd year of Navy participation. The celebration is held at the Fisherman’s Wharf featuring 2,500 Sailors, Navy Blue Angels and U.S. Navy ships; USS Cleveland (LPD 7), USS Hopper (DDG 70), USS Thach (FFG 43), USS Shiloh (CG 67), USS Mobile Bay (CG 53). U.S. Navy photo by Photographer's Mate 2nd Class Juan Eduardo Diaz. USS Mobile Bay (CG-53) USS Mobile Bay (CG-53) ARABIAN SEA (Jan. 10, 2012) An MH-60S Sea Hawk from the Eightballers of Helicopter Sea Combat Squadron (HSC) 8 carries pallets past the Ticonderoga-class guided missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) during a vertical replenishment with the Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS John C. Stennis (CVN 74). John C. Stennis is deployed to the U.S. 5th Fleet area of responsibility conducting maritime security operations and support missions as part of Operation Enduring Freedom. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Kenneth AbbateARABIAN SEA (Jan. 10, 2012) An MH-60S Sea Hawk from the Eightballers of Helicopter Sea Combat Squadron (HSC) 8 carries pallets past the Ticonderoga-class guided missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) during a vertical replenishment with the Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS John C. Stennis (CVN 74). John C. Stennis is deployed to the U.S. 5th Fleet area of responsibility conducting maritime security operations and support missions as part of Operation Enduring Freedom. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Kenneth Abbate USS Mobile Bay (CG-53) USS Mobile Bay (CG-53) PACIFIC OCEAN (Feb. 14, 2012) The Ticonderoga-class guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) and the Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS John C. Stennis (CVN 74) transit the Pacific Ocean during a photo exercise. The John C. Stennis Carrier Strike Group is operating in the U.S. 3rd Fleet area of responsibility while on a seven-month deployment. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Kenneth Abbate USS Mobile Bay (CG-53) USS Mobile Bay (CG-53) USS Mobile Bay (CG-53) USS Mobile Bay (CG-53) USS Mobile Bay (CG-53) USS Mobile Bay (CG-53)ARABIAN GULF (Nov. 22, 2011) The Ticonderoga-class guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) transits behind the Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS John C. Stennis (CVN 74), not shown. John C. Stennis is deployed to the U.S. 5th Fleet area of responsibility conducting maritime security operations and support missions as part of Operations Enduring Freedom and New Dawn. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Kenneth Abbate
At sea aboard USS Constellation (CV 64) Feb. 12, 2003 -- An F/A-18 'Hornet' assigned to the 'Vigilantes' of Strike Fighter Squadron One Five One (VFA-151) launches from the ship's flight deck as the guided missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) steams alongside the aircraft carrier. Constellation is on a regularly scheduled deployment in support of Operation Enduring Freedom. U.S. Navy photo by Photographer's Mate 2nd Class Felix Garza Jr. USS Mobile Bay (CG-53) USS Mobile Bay (CG-53) USS Mobile Bay (CG-53) USS Mobile Bay (CG-53) Pacific Ocean (April 4, 2006) - The Military Sealift Command (MSC) underway replenishment oiler USNS Walter S. Diehl (T-AO 193) transfers aviation fuel to the Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) and the guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53), during an underway replenishment. Lincoln and Carrier Air Wing Two (CVW-2) are currently underway in the Western Pacific area of operations. U.S. Navy photo by Photographer's Mate Airman James R. Evans (RELEASED) San Diego, Calif. (Jun. 17, 2004) – The guided missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) prepares to depart for a six-month deployment. Mobile Bay is part of the Belleau Wood Expeditionary Strike Group (ESG). Bella Wood ESG is comprised of three amphibious warships Belleau Wood, amphibious transport dock USS Denver (LPD 9) and amphibious dock landing ship USS Comstock (LSD 45), along with the guided missile destroyers USS Hopper (DDG 70) and USS Preble (DDG 88) and fast-attack submarine USS Charlotte (SSN 772). Bella Wood ESG surface force combines with elements of the special operations capable 11th Marine Expeditionary Unit (MEU) to produce a national defense asset capable of conducting sustained combat operations and humanitarian assistance from sea or shore. Bella Wood ESG is currently deployed in support of the global war on terrorism. U.S. Naval photo by Photographer’s Mate Airman Danielle Sosa (RELEASED) SINGAPORE (Jan. 30, 2012) The guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) is escorted out of the Changi Naval Base. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Kenneth Abbate U.S. Navy Engineman Fireman Apprentice Darlene Cortez performs a daily maintenance check on a rigid-hull inflatable boat aboard the guided missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) while transiting the Surigao Strait in the Philippines April 10, 2013. The ship deployed with the John C. Stennis Carrier Strike Group to conduct maritime security operations and theater security cooperation efforts in the U.S. 7th Fleet area of responsibility.At sea aboard the guided missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) Oct. 22, 2002 -- Supplies are delivered to Mobile Bay by a CH-46 At sea aboard the guided missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) Oct. 23, 2002 -- Signalman First Class Smith uses semaphore to communicate with signalmen aboard the fleet olier USS Camden (AOE 2) during a replenishment at sea (RAS). The Mobile Bay is on a regularly scheduled six-month deployment to the Western Pacific, Indian Ocean and Arabian Gulf regions. U.S. Navy photo by Photographer’s Mate 2nd Class Aaron Peterson.At sea aboard the guided missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) Oct. 22, 2002 -- Quartermaster Second Class Jenny Reid stands her duties as the Quartermaster of the watch (QMOW) aboard Mobile Bay while transiting to operational areas off the coast of Africa. QM’s assist the navigator and officer of the deck (OOD), steer the ship, take radar bearings and ranges, make depth soundings and celestial observations, plot courses and command small craft. Additionally, they maintain charts, navigational aids and oceanographic publications and records for the ship's log. The Mobile Bay is on a regularly scheduled six-month deployment to the Western Pacific, Indian Ocean and Arabian Gulf regions. U.S. Navy photo by Photographer’s Mate 2nd Class Aaron Peterson.At sea aboard the guided missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) Oct. 22, 2002 -- Gas Turbine Systems Technician Second Class Sherwin Corpuz inspects a K-17 Gas Turbine Generator after conducting preventive maintenance on the system. The Mobile Bay is on a regularly scheduled six-month deployment to the Western Pacific, Indian Ocean and Arabian Gulf regions. U.S. Navy photo by Photographer’s Mate 2nd Class Aaron Peterson.At sea aboard USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) Oct. 22, 2002 -- Gunners Mate 3rd Class Andrew Simmonds unloads Blank Loaded Projectile Rounds from an elevator to a secure Ammunitions Magazine. Mobile Bay is on a regularly scheduled six-month deployment conducting missions in support of Operation Enduring Freedom. U.S. Navy photo by Photographer’s Mate 2nd Class Aaron Peterson.At sea aboard USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) Feb. 20, 2003 -- Engineman 3rd Class Waylon Henke makes adjustments to the electric plant aboard the guided missile cruiser. Computers have replaced dials, gauges and clipboards of older engineering spaces aboard most naval vessels in a transition to 'Smart Ship.' Computer ‘touch screens’ are located throughout the ship allowing engineers to make adjustments wherever they may be on the ship. The Mobile Bay is deployed to the Arabian Gulf in support of Operation Enduring Freedom. U.S. Navy photo by Photographer's Mate 2nd Class Richard Moore. At sea aboard USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) Feb. 21, 2003 -- The Honorable H.T. Johnson, Acting Secretary of the Navy, takes aim through the sights of a M-60 machine gun as Gunner's Mate 3rd Class Landon Bartlett keeps a watchful eye on the target. The Acting Secretary of the Navy was recently in the Persian Gulf visiting Sailors aboard the Mobile Bay as well as other ships and Naval Bases in the region. U.S. Navy photo by Photographer's Mate 2nd Class Richard Moore. San Francisco, Calif. (Oct. 12, 2003) -- Cryptologic Technician 3rd Class Keith Elinkowski, from Chicago, Ill., greets the crowd at the 135th Annual Italian Heritage Parade during San Francisco Fleet Week 2003. This marks the 22nd year of Navy participation. The celebration is held at the Fisherman’s Warf featuring 2,500 Sailors, Navy Blue Angels and U.S. Navy ships; USS Cleveland (LPD 7), USS Hopper (DDG 70), USS Thach (FFG 43), USS Shiloh (CG 67), USS Mobile Bay (CG 53). U.S. Navy photo by Journalist 2nd Class McClain Shewman.Aboard the guided missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) Feb. 23, 2004 – Electronics Technician 2nd Class William Rakoski, of Fla., gets a large helping of lobster and shrimp aboard Mobile Bay. The guided missile cruiser is celebrating the grand opening of the Advanced Food System (AFS). The AFS system is the latest multifunctional food preparation system to be used in Navy galleys and uses pre-cooked, microwaveable meals for a ship’s crew. U.S. Navy photo by Journalist 1st Class Ralph Radford.Philippine Sea (June 21, 2006) - Operations Specialist 2nd Class Charles Miranda stands watch in the Combat Information Center (CIC) aboard of the Ticonderoga-class guided missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53). Mobile Bay is currently underway in the Guam operating area in support of Exercise Valiant Shield 2006. Valiant Shield focuses on integrated joint training among U.S. military forces, enabling real-world proficiency in sustaining joint forces and in detecting, locating, tracking and engaging units at sea, in the air, on land and cyberspace in response to a range of mission areas. U.S. Navy photo by Photographer's Mate Airman James R. Evans Pacific Ocean (Oct. 26, 2006) - Seaman Stephanie Inge mans the helm of the guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) while Ensign Mathew P. Johnson and Leaders to Sea participants observe. Leaders to Sea is a civilian guest-embarkation program designed to give civic leaders an opportunity to develop a deeper understanding of the Navy and its mission by boarding a naval vessel and observing daily operations at sea. U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist Seaman Apprentice David L. SmartSAN DIEGO (Feb. 20, 2010) Capt. James J. Housinger, commanding officer of the guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53), explains the command information center to U.S. Congressman Todd Akin during a shipboard tour. Akin visited Marine Corps and Navy installations in the San Diego, Calif. area to learn more about fleet-wide operations. (U. S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 1st Class Elena PenceMONTEREY, Calif. (July 17, 2010) Capt. James J. Housinger, commanding officer of the guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53), answers questions from reporters of KSBW, a local television network, during the ship's visit to the port city of Monterey. Mobile Bay is visiting Monterey to support the Science, Mathematics and Research for Transformation (SMART) Scholarship for Service Program established by the Department of Defense (DoD) and administered by the American Society for Engineering Education (ASEE) and the Naval Postgraduate School. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 1st Class Leonardo Carrillo STRAITS OF MALACCA (Sept. 9, 2011) Ensign Casey Penacchio and Fire Controlman 2nd Class Frederick Spivey, assigned to the Ticonderoga-class guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53), search the flight deck of the Royal Malaysian Navy Frigate KD Selangor (F176) for opposing forces during a visit, board, search and seizure training exercise. Mobile Bay and other ships from the John C. Stennis Carrier Strike Group are on a scheduled deployment to the western Pacific Ocean and the Arabian Gulf. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist Walter M. Wayman U.S. Navy Cryptologic Technician (Maintenance) 2nd Class Aaron Hancock, right, looks through binoculars for surface contacts aboard the guided missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) while transiting the Surigao Strait in the Philippines April 10, 2013. The ship deployed with the John C. Stennis Carrier Strike Group to conduct maritime security operations and theater security cooperation efforts in the U.S. 7th Fleet area of responsibility.ARABIAN GULF (Sept. 20, 2011) The Ticonderoga-class guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) transits the Arabian Gulf. Mobile Bay is deployed to the U.S. 5th Fleet area of responsibility conducting maritime security operations and support missions as part of Operations Enduring Freedom and New Dawn. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 2nd Class Walter M. WaymanARABIAN GULF (Sept. 20, 2011) The Ticonderoga-class guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) transits the Arabian Gulf. Mobile Bay is deployed to the U.S. 5th Fleet area of responsibility conducting maritime security operations and support missions as part of Operations Enduring Freedom and New Dawn. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 2nd Class Walter M. WaymanARABIAN GULF (Sept. 29, 2011) The Ticonderoga-class guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) transits the Arabian Gulf. Mobile Bay and the aircraft carrier USS John C. Stennis (CVN 74) are deployed to the U.S. 5th Fleet area of responsibility conducting maritime security operations and support missions as part of Operations Enduring Freedom and New Dawn. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Kenneth AbbateARABIAN SEA (Nov. 2, 2011) The Pakistani navy destroyer PNS Shahjahan (D 186), left, and the guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) transit the Arabian Sea during a divisional tactics. Mobile Bay is in the U.S. 5th Fleet area of responsibility conducting maritime security operations and theater security cooperation efforts. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Deven B. King ARABIAN SEA (Nov. 2, 2011) The Pakistani navy destroyer PNS Shahjahan (D 186), right, and guided-missile cruiser USS Mobile Bay (CG 53) transit the Arabian Sea during a division tactics exercise. Mobile Bay is in the U.S. 5th Fleet area of responsibility conducting maritime security operations and theater security cooperation efforts. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Deven B. King

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