I use subs (4 hit points) for invisible view of water ways also to engage Battleships (BB's) in melee, they are invisible and basically you ram the battleship , while a BB's has 6 hit points, , so takes combination attack of engage BB's with sub, then also attack BB's with cruisers, which are fast movers or Planes to kill the BB's.
IMO...Best way to kill subs is with Planes...also can engage them in melee which is done by simply crossing same path (dot) they are using at sea... if in range of planes use planes to kill sub while you have it engaged, subs have 4 hit points, so you need a battleship (6 hit points) or cruiser (2 hit points) with inf (1 hit point per inf) stack, or other sub , subs are slow movers and cruisers are great for chasing them down....once in melee with a sub something has to die, same as land units locked into melee... once you are in Melee with a sub, your bombers will be able to lock onto target... normally spy reports are what gives you location and you are bombarding sea because sub could have moved since latest report
the best way to find subs is with patrolling fighters not with spies. you can control fighters and search in a pattern finding them with spies is mostly luck though using spies in the right places can help.even when aircraft or ships/guns lock onto subs there is a known bug that sometimes they simply can not be hit. I had a stack of 5 battleships fire at two stationary subs and do no damage at all. keep firing and sometimes it changes or send infantry to "stand on them" and attack and then you can always hit them
In the years following World War II, the wreckage of the once-mighty IJN Yamato rested on the sea floor of the South Pacific. Small aquatic creatures (including barnacles and oysters) somehow merged with the wreck, creating Yamaton. Soon it made its way to Tokunoshima and attacked the docks. Tanks and fighter jets tried to attack it but were magnetised to the monster. As Ultraman appeared, he tried to attack but being a former battleship, Yamaton's body is already durable to the hero's might, even the Spacium Beam had no effect. Soon Ultraman was magnetised. Unable to escape, his upper body was swallowed by Yamaton's mouth! In front of the crowd, Ultraman's body was gradually sucked into Yamaton and eventually whole his body was consumed. However, as Yamaton stood triumphantly, he had no idea that Ultraman had planned this all along, and the hero destroyed the monster from the inside out with a shot of his Spacium Beam.
The film was first announced on March 29, 2019, as revealed by Fukui himself and series former director Nobuyoshi Habara alongside Daisuke Ono. However they didn't reveal what format the sequel will be. Fukui revealed the title of the film following the Yamato concert event on January 10, 2020, alongside the compilation film detailing the events of Yamato 2202. The official website for Yamato 2202 was later updated regarding the upcoming film, revealing new staff to take the helm in the film's production. Kenji Yasuda replaces Nobuyishi Habara as director while returning staff from the previous movie were brought in with Hideki Oka for the scripts, Akira Miyagawa for the music and Junichirō Tamamori, Yasuchi Ishizu and Mika Akitaka were brought in for both ship designs and mechanical designs. On June 11, 2021, it was announced that the films will be a duology set after the events of 2202 and will be a remake of the 1979 film Space Battleship Yamato: The New Voyage. Alongside the first film's subtitle and its release date of October 8, 2021, info on the returning cast to reprise their roles in the film as well as introducing new characters and ship designs was also revealed. After the first film's premiere, it was announced that the second part of the film series will have a release date of February 4, 2022.
As nice as it is to continuously see the real-time naval activities take place in the background of the first-person action, offering a good sense of scale to the steel behemoths, it can lead to some oddities. When ships move to locations close to dry land, awkward situations arise when a battleship ends up next to a cliff or a beach in shallow water, and sometimes goes right through the island geometry because these vessels are simply so powerful that they have an innate desire to break the shackles of stupidly restrictive physics, and seek true freedom 30 feet inside a hill.
The Valendown was completed in 799 UC (1 NIC / 490 IC / 3599 CE) and was the result of the search for a new standard Imperial battleship design. The old battleship design had served for over half a century and was showing its age. The desire for a new battleship design began in 780 UC (471 IC / 3580 CE) but an official start to a new design did not begin until 797 UC (488 IC / 3597 CE).
For normal travel, the two lower engines were used, with the upper engines reserved for when maximum thrust was needed. Such an arrangement greatly reduced propellant consumption during normal cruising operations, by up to 70% compared to the old Imperial battleship design. This in turn greatly increased total cruising endurance.
Launched in 1906, HMS Dreadnought was the first 'all-big-gun' battleship and as such revolutionised battleship design for more than a generation. She was built at Portsmouth in 14 months, a record which has never been equalled, and when she was launched she was superior in both firepower and speed to anything then afloat. Perhaps even more radical than her design was the proposal to adopt Parsons turbines, which at the time had been hardly tested. Though she saw little action during her career, her influence was profound and she gave her name to a class of ship that dominated the high seas for more than a generation. As part of the renowned Anatomy of the Ship series, this book provides the finest documentation of the Bellona, with a complete set of superb line drawings, supported by technical details and a record of the ship's service history.
United Kingdom released, Blu-Ray/Region A/B/C DVD: LANGUAGES: English ( Dolby Digital 7.1 ), English ( DTS 5.1 ), English ( DTS-HD Master Audio ), French ( Dolby Digital 5.1 ), Italian ( Dolby Digital 5.1 ), Spanish ( Dolby Digital 5.1 ), Danish ( Subtitles ), Dutch ( Subtitles ), English ( Subtitles ), Finnish ( Subtitles ), French ( Subtitles ), Italian ( Subtitles ), Norwegian ( Subtitles ), Portuguese ( Subtitles ), Spanish ( Subtitles ), Swedish ( Subtitles ), WIDESCREEN (2.35:1), SPECIAL FEATURES: Behind the scenes, Box Set, Commentary, Deleted Scenes, Featurette, Interactive Menu, Making Of, Multi-DVD Set, Photo Gallery, Scene Access, Storyboards, SYNOPSIS: ***WARNING***Immortals - English audio & English subtitles ONLY*** 47 Ronin (2013) A band of samurai set out to avenge the death and dishonor of their master at the hands of a ruthless shogun. Oblivion (2013) A veteran assigned to extract Earth's remaining resources begins to question what he knows about his mission and himself. Battleship (2012) A fleet of ships is forced to do battle with an armada of unknown origins in order to discover and thwart their destructive goals. Immortals (2011) Theseus is a mortal man chosen by Zeus to lead the fight against the ruthless King Hyperion, who is on a rampage across Greece to obtain a weapon that can destroy humanity. Gladiator (2000) When a Roman general is betrayed and his family murdered by an emperor's corrupt son, he comes to Rome as a gladiator to seek revenge. SCREENED/AWARDED AT: BAFTA Awards, European Film Awards, Golden Globes, Oscar Academy Awards, ...Oblivion / Battleship / Immortals / Gladiator / 47 Ronin - 6-Disc Box Set ( Forty Seven Ronin ) (Blu-Ray)
Two further anime-based games also enjoyed relatively strong debuts this week, with Sammy's Berserk: Millenium Falcon (based on the Berserk anime and manga, rather than being anything to do with Star Wars as the subtitle might suggest) in third place with 51,000 sales and Bandai's Space Battleship Yamato: Remembrance to Iskandar in seventh place with 22,000 sales.
The strengths of Battleship Builders are the fantastic quantity of information it gathers and the sheer beauty of its illustration program. The authors list not only every battleship built during the relevant period, but also which firm made the heavy guns for each. Drawing extensively on the files of the companies involved, they even specify the cost of each type of gun and ton of armor plate. But they go well beyond guns, turbines, and armor. Each big shipyard crane that hoisted these heavy components into the hulls is described and illustrated! Such details will appeal to historians of industry and technology, who will learn, too, what Vickers's profit margins were on various types of ships. Two appendices further detail contracts and costs. Although students of naval history or technology may find much of this mind-numbing, the authors have done a great service by presenting in a coherent way the records (often handwritten) from dozens of firms, large and small, scattered in public and private collections.
Fans of traditional battleship books may miss the usual combat narratives and information about the performance of, say, the 15-inch gun in the world wars. But Johnston and Buxton know that, while other books meticulously describe the qualities of ships, guns, and armor in combat, none concentrates so intently on just who made the ships or how profitable they were.
Like the unrestrained dreams of its subject, as well as the ambitious films he produced, this detailed (and often humorous) biography of Eisenstein is at once fascinating and exhausting. Narrated in Russian with English subtitles, it is enriched by the juxtaposition of scenes from historic documentaries, dozens of photographs and film clips of Eisenstein himself, current footage, and excerpts from the master's films. Anyone seriously interested in film history, the Russian Revolution or the rise of Modernism will be delighted by it. 041b061a72