Battleship. (1/12). Nach hartnäckigem Werben hat der Draufgänger Alex Hopper (Taylor Kitsch) das Herz von Samantha Shane (Brooklyn Decker) gewonnen. Entdecke die Filmstarts Kritik zu "Battleship" von Peter Berg: Zielen, treffen, versenken! Als Ende die Nachricht die Runde machte, Universal wolle das. thebeachglassstore.com - Kaufen Sie Battleship günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und Details zu einer vielseitigen.
Battleship (Film)Battleship ein Film von Peter Berg mit Taylor Kitsch, Rihanna. Inhaltsangabe: Ein internationaler Flottenverband aus fünf Kriegsschiffen führt gerade eine Übung. Als Aliens aus dem Nichts eine internationale Flotte angreiffen, muss die Crew eines Battleships der Zerstörung standhalten. Entdecke die Filmstarts Kritik zu "Battleship" von Peter Berg: Zielen, treffen, versenken! Als Ende die Nachricht die Runde machte, Universal wolle das.
Battelship Product Features VideoBattleship (1/10) Movie CLIP - You Sunk My Battleship (2012) HD
Battelship kann es direkt losgehen? - InhaltsverzeichnisWissenswertes 5 Trivias. Mahjong Online Games zustimmen. Rico McClinton. Der Film konnte die jedoch nicht erfüllen, als er am Starttag nur 9,5 Millionen Dollar, am Startwochenende insgesamt nicht mehr als 25,4 Millionen Dollar Latexskin. Battleship. — online game for 2 players. Arrange ships, wait for opponent and start playing. Connecting to server. Battleship () - Full Cast & Crew - IMDb. Battleship () cast and crew credits, including actors, actresses, directors, writers and more. Menu.
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Alternate Versions. Rate This. A fleet of ships is forced to do battle with an armada of unknown origins in order to discover and thwart their destructive goals.
Director: Peter Berg. Writers: Jon Hoeber , Erich Hoeber. Watch on Prime Video included with Prime. Added to Watchlist.
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Edit Cast Cast overview, first billed only: Taylor Kitsch Commander Stone Hopper Rihanna Sam Tadanobu Asano Female Newscaster Michelle Arthur British Newscaster Natalia Castellanos Spanish Newscaster Dan Cooke Hawaiian Newscaster Leni Ito Japanese Newscaster Jay Jackson American Newscaster Jackie Johnson Jackie Johnson Frank J.
Soccer Ref Robin Atkin Downes Soccer Announcer Zach Selwyn Soccer Announcer Leonard Rogers Japanese Goalie Citizen Cope Fat Guy at Bar Cora Yamagata Convenience Store Owner Frank Cassavetes Grizzled Gunner Thomas McCurdy Marine Aide Rami Malek Watch Officer Ray Mabus Reagan CO Marissa Nordhelm Reagan Radar Operator Ronald Chavez Commander Rivera Legrand Strickland Wounded Warrior Michael Vernon Director of Rehabilitation James Ward Old Salt Philip Trifilo Old Salt William Powers Old Salt Don Dailey Old Salt as Donald C.
Dailey Bill Carr Old Salt as William I. Carr Dennis M. Old Salt Garrett Lynch Old Salt Wallace Mackensen Old Salt William Long Old Salt Edward Drew Larry Wegger Tourist Kid Marcus Lyle Brown Regent Land Commander Kyle Clements Regent Sea Commander Kevin P.
Jimmy as Kevin Kearns John Bell Angus Conor McCarry Ronnie Dylan Gillooly Thom Gerardo Celasco Scientist uncredited Teresa Alvarez Reporter uncredited Luing Andrews Admiral Jack uncredited Joshua Aucoin Marine uncredited Fileena Bahris Soccer Fan uncredited Joanne Bahris Woman at Soccer Game uncredited Tyler Baker While a few battleships were repurposed as fire support ships and as platforms for guided missiles , few countries maintained battleships after World War II, with the last battleships being decommissioned at the end of the Cold War.
The term battleship came into formal use in the late s to describe a type of ironclad warship ,  now referred to by historians as pre-dreadnought battleships.
Subsequent battleship designs, influenced by HMS Dreadnought , were referred to as " dreadnoughts ", though the term eventually became obsolete as they became the only type of battleship in common use.
Battleships were a symbol of naval dominance and national might, and for decades the battleship was a major factor in both diplomacy and military strategy.
Three major fleet actions between steel battleships took place: the long range gunnery duel at the Battle of the Yellow Sea  in , the decisive Battle of Tsushima in both during the Russo-Japanese War and the inconclusive Battle of Jutland in , during the First World War.
Jutland was the largest naval battle and the only full-scale clash of dreadnoughts of the war, and it was the last major battle in naval history fought primarily by battleships.
The Naval Treaties of the s and s limited the number of battleships, though technical innovation in battleship design continued. Both the Allied and Axis powers built battleships during World War II, though the increasing importance of the aircraft carrier meant that the battleship played a less important role than had been expected.
The value of the battleship has been questioned, even during their heyday. Even in spite of their huge firepower and protection, battleships were increasingly vulnerable to much smaller and relatively inexpensive weapons: initially the torpedo and the naval mine , and later aircraft and the guided missile.
Four battleships were retained by the United States Navy until the end of the Cold War for fire support purposes and were last used in combat during the Gulf War in The last battleships were struck from the U.
Naval Vessel Register in the s. Many World War II-era battleships remain in use today as museum ships. A ship of the line was the dominant warship of its age.
It was a large, unarmored wooden sailing ship which mounted a battery of up to smoothbore guns and carronades. The ship of the line developed gradually over centuries and, apart from growing in size, it changed little between the adoption of line of battle tactics in the early 17th century and the end of the sailing battleship's heyday in the s.
From , the alternative term 'line of battle ship' was contracted informally at first to 'battle ship' or 'battleship'. The sheer number of guns fired broadside meant a ship of the line could wreck any wooden enemy, holing her hull , knocking down masts , wrecking her rigging , and killing her crew.
However, the effective range of the guns was as little as a few hundred yards, so the battle tactics of sailing ships depended in part on the wind.
The first major change to the ship of the line concept was the introduction of steam power as an auxiliary propulsion system.
Steam power was gradually introduced to the navy in the first half of the 19th century, initially for small craft and later for frigates.
This was a potentially decisive advantage in a naval engagement. The introduction of steam accelerated the growth in size of battleships.
France and the United Kingdom were the only countries to develop fleets of wooden steam screw battleships although several other navies operated small numbers of screw battleships, including Russia 9 , the Ottoman Empire 3 , Sweden 2 , Naples 1 , Denmark 1 and Austria 1.
The adoption of steam power was only one of a number of technological advances which revolutionized warship design in the 19th century. The ship of the line was overtaken by the ironclad : powered by steam, protected by metal armor, and armed with guns firing high-explosive shells.
Guns that fired explosive or incendiary shells were a major threat to wooden ships, and these weapons quickly became widespread after the introduction of 8-inch shell guns as part of the standard armament of French and American line-of-battle ships in Despite losing her bowsprit and her foremast, and being set on fire, she was ready for action again the very next day.
The development of high-explosive shells made the use of iron armor plate on warships necessary. In France launched Gloire , the first ocean-going ironclad warship.
She had the profile of a ship of the line, cut to one deck due to weight considerations. Although made of wood and reliant on sail for most journeys, Gloire was fitted with a propeller, and her wooden hull was protected by a layer of thick iron armor.
The superior armored frigate Warrior followed Gloire by only 14 months, and both nations embarked on a program of building new ironclads and converting existing screw ships of the line to armored frigates.
Navies experimented with the positioning of guns, in turrets like the USS Monitor , central-batteries or barbettes , or with the ram as the principal weapon.
As steam technology developed, masts were gradually removed from battleship designs. By the mids steel was used as a construction material alongside iron and wood.
The French Navy's Redoutable , laid down in and launched in , was a central battery and barbette warship which became the first battleship in the world to use steel as the principal building material.
The term "battleship" was officially adopted by the Royal Navy in the re-classification of By the s, there was an increasing similarity between battleship designs, and the type that later became known as the 'pre-dreadnought battleship' emerged.
These were heavily armored ships, mounting a mixed battery of guns in turrets, and without sails. The intermediate and secondary batteries had two roles.
Against major ships, it was thought a 'hail of fire' from quick-firing secondary weapons could distract enemy gun crews by inflicting damage to the superstructure, and they would be more effective against smaller ships such as cruisers.
Smaller guns pounders and smaller were reserved for protecting the battleship against the threat of torpedo attack from destroyers and torpedo boats.
The beginning of the pre-dreadnought era coincided with Britain reasserting her naval dominance. For many years previously, Britain had taken naval supremacy for granted.
Expensive naval projects were criticised by political leaders of all inclinations. The principle that Britain's navy should be more powerful than the two next most powerful fleets combined was established.
This policy was designed to deter France and Russia from building more battleships, but both nations nevertheless expanded their fleets with more and better pre-dreadnoughts in the s.
In the last years of the 19th century and the first years of the 20th, the escalation in the building of battleships became an arms race between Britain and Germany.
The German naval laws of and authorised a fleet of 38 battleships, a vital threat to the balance of naval power.
In , the United Kingdom had 38 battleships, twice as many as France and almost as many as the rest of the world put together.
In , Britain's lead was far smaller due to competition from France, Germany, and Russia, as well as the development of pre-dreadnought fleets in Italy, the United States and Japan.
Pre-dreadnoughts continued the technical innovations of the ironclad. Turrets, armor plate, and steam engines were all improved over the years, and torpedo tubes were also introduced.
A small number of designs, including the American Kearsarge and Virginia classes , experimented with all or part of the 8-inch intermediate battery superimposed over the inch primary.
Results were poor: recoil factors and blast effects resulted in the 8-inch battery being completely unusable, and the inability to train the primary and intermediate armaments on different targets led to significant tactical limitations.
Even though such innovative designs saved weight a key reason for their inception , they proved too cumbersome in practice. While the Japanese had laid down an all-big-gun battleship, Satsuma , in  and the concept of an all-big-gun ship had been in circulation for several years, it had yet to be validated in combat.
Dreadnought sparked a new arms race , principally between Britain and Germany but reflected worldwide, as the new class of warships became a crucial element of national power.
Technical development continued rapidly through the dreadnought era, with steep changes in armament, armor and propulsion. Ten years after Dreadnought ' s commissioning, much more powerful ships, the super-dreadnoughts, were being built.
In the first years of the 20th century, several navies worldwide experimented with the idea of a new type of battleship with a uniform armament of very heavy guns.
Admiral Vittorio Cuniberti , the Italian Navy's chief naval architect, articulated the concept of an all-big-gun battleship in The Russo-Japanese War provided operational experience to validate the "all-big-gun" concept.
During the Battle of the Yellow Sea on August 10, , Admiral Togo of the Imperial Japanese Navy commenced deliberate inch gun fire at the Russian flagship Tzesarevich at 14, yards 13, meters.
When dealing with a mixed and inch armament. The —04 design also retained traditional triple-expansion steam engines. As early as , Jackie Fisher had been convinced of the need for fast, powerful ships with an all-big-gun armament.
It was to prove this revolutionary technology that Dreadnought was designed in January , laid down in October and sped to completion by She carried ten inch guns, had an inch armor belt, and was the first large ship powered by turbines.
She mounted her guns in five turrets; three on the centerline one forward, two aft and two on the wings , giving her at her launch twice the broadside of any other warship.
Her armor was heavy enough for her to go head-to-head with any other ship in a gun battle, and conceivably win. Dreadnought was to have been followed by three Invincible -class battlecruisers, their construction delayed to allow lessons from Dreadnought to be used in their design.
While Fisher may have intended Dreadnought to be the last Royal Navy battleship,  the design was so successful he found little support for his plan to switch to a battlecruiser navy.
Although there were some problems with the ship the wing turrets had limited arcs of fire and strained the hull when firing a full broadside, and the top of the thickest armor belt lay below the waterline at full load , the Royal Navy promptly commissioned another six ships to a similar design in the Bellerophon and St.
Vincent classes. An American design, South Carolina , authorized in and laid down in December , was another of the first dreadnoughts, but she and her sister, Michigan , were not launched until Both used triple-expansion engines and had a superior layout of the main battery, dispensing with Dreadnought ' s wing turrets.
They thus retained the same broadside, despite having two fewer guns. In , before the revolution in design brought about by HMS Dreadnought , the Royal Navy had 62 battleships in commission or building, a lead of 26 over France and 50 over Germany.
Major naval powers raced to build their own dreadnoughts. Possession of modern battleships was not only seen as vital to naval power, but also, as with nuclear weapons after World War II , represented a nation's standing in the world.
By virtue of geography, the Royal Navy was able to use her imposing battleship and battlecruiser fleet to impose a strict and successful naval blockade of Germany and kept Germany's smaller battleship fleet bottled up in the North Sea : only narrow channels led to the Atlantic Ocean and these were guarded by British forces.
The German strategy was therefore to try to provoke an engagement on their terms: either to induce a part of the Grand Fleet to enter battle alone, or to fight a pitched battle near the German coastline, where friendly minefields, torpedo-boats and submarines could be used to even the odds.
Submarines were the only vessels in the Imperial German Navy able to break out and raid British commerce in force, but even though they sank many merchant ships, they could not successfully counter-blockade the United Kingdom; the Royal Navy successfully adopted convoy tactics to combat Germany's submarine counter-blockade and eventually defeated it.
The first two years of war saw the Royal Navy's battleships and battlecruisers regularly "sweep" the North Sea making sure that no German ships could get in or out.
Even some of those that did manage to get out were hunted down by battlecruisers, as in the Battle of the Falklands , December 7, The results of sweeping actions in the North Sea were battles including the Heligoland Bight and Dogger Bank and German raids on the English coast, all of which were attempts by the Germans to lure out portions of the Grand Fleet in an attempt to defeat the Royal Navy in detail.
On May 31, , a further attempt to draw British ships into battle on German terms resulted in a clash of the battlefleets in the Battle of Jutland.
Less than two months later, the Germans once again attempted to draw portions of the Grand Fleet into battle. The resulting Action of 19 August proved inconclusive.
This reinforced German determination not to engage in a fleet to fleet battle. In the other naval theatres there were no decisive pitched battles.
In the Black Sea , engagement between Russian and Ottoman battleships was restricted to skirmishes. In the Baltic Sea , action was largely limited to the raiding of convoys, and the laying of defensive minefields; the only significant clash of battleship squadrons there was the Battle of Moon Sound at which one Russian pre-dreadnought was lost.
The Adriatic was in a sense the mirror of the North Sea: the Austro-Hungarian dreadnought fleet remained bottled up by the British and French blockade.
And in the Mediterranean , the most important use of battleships was in support of the amphibious assault on Gallipoli.
The threat that German U-boats posed to British dreadnoughts was enough to cause the Royal Navy to change their strategy and tactics in the North Sea to reduce the risk of U-boat attack.
Whilst the escape of the German fleet from the superior British firepower at Jutland was effected by the German cruisers and destroyers successfully turning away the British battleships, the German attempt to rely on U-boat attacks on the British fleet failed.
In large fleet actions, however, destroyers and torpedo boats were usually unable to get close enough to the battleships to damage them.