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Rubber Sport Watch

rubber sport watch
  • Rubber boots; galoshes
  • An oblong piece of rubber or similar material embedded in the pitcher's mound, on which the pitcher must keep one foot while delivering the ball
  • an elastic material obtained from the latex sap of trees (especially trees of the genera Hevea and Ficus) that can be vulcanized and finished into a variety of products
  • rubberize: coat or impregnate with rubber; "rubberize fabric for rain coats"
  • A tough elastic polymeric substance made from the latex of a tropical plant or synthetically
  • returned for lack of funds; "a rubber check"; "a no-good check"
  • A source of amusement or entertainment
  • frolic: play boisterously; "The children frolicked in the garden"; "the gamboling lambs in the meadows"; "The toddlers romped in the playroom"
  • wear or display in an ostentatious or proud manner; "she was sporting a new hat"
  • An activity involving physical exertion and skill in which an individual or team competes against another or others for entertainment
  • Entertainment; fun
  • an active diversion requiring physical exertion and competition
  • look attentively; "watch a basketball game"
  • Look at or observe attentively, typically over a period of time
  • a small portable timepiece
  • Keep under careful or protective observation
  • Secretly follow or spy on
  • a period of time (4 or 2 hours) during which some of a ship's crew are on duty

U-995 sister to the U-1105
U-995 sister to the U-1105
# U-995, the last remaining Type VIIC/41 U-boat and sister to the U-1105 U-995_Marineehrenmal_Laboe.jpg? (800 ? 600 pixels, file size: 173 KB, MIME type: image/jpeg) U-995, the last remaining Type VIIC/41 U-boat and sister to the U-1105 Beschreibung: U-995 am Fu?e des Marineehrenmals in Laboe Typ VII C/41 aufgenommen von der Plattform des Marineehrenmals Fotograf: Darkone, 1. Mai 2004 German submarine U-1105 From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Name: U-1105 Builder: Nordseewerke, Emden Launched: 20 April 1944 Commissioned: 3 June 1944 Fate: Surrendered, 10 May 1945 Career (UK) Name: N-16 Acquired: 10 May 1945 Fate: Transferred to the US Navy, 1946 Career (USA) Name: U-1105 Acquired: 1946 Fate: Scuttled, 19 September 1949 General characteristics Type: Type VII-C/41 submarine Displacement: 769 long tons (781 t) surfaced 871 long tons (885 t) submerged 1,070 long tons (1,087 t) total Length: 67.1 m (220 ft 2 in) o/a 50.5 m (165 ft 8 in) pressure hull Beam: 6.2 m (20 ft 4 in) o/a 4.7 m (15 ft 5 in) pressure hull Height: 9.6 m (31 ft 6 in) Draft: 4.74 m (15 ft 7 in) Propulsion: Diesel-electric Diesel engines, 3,200 hp (2,386 kW) Electric motors, 750 hp (559 kW) Speed: 17.7 knots (20.4 mph; 32.8 km/h) surfaced 7.6 knots (8.7 mph; 14.1 km/h) submerged Range: 14,500 km (7,800 nmi) at 10 kn (12 mph; 19 km/h) surfaced 125 km (67 nmi) at 4 kn (4.6 mph; 7.4 km/h) submerged Test depth: 250 m (820 ft) Complement: 44-52 officers and enlisted men Armament: • 1 ? 88 mm/45 deck gun (220 rounds) • 5 ? 21 in (533 mm) torpedo tubes (4 bow, 1 stern) U-1105, a modified Type VII-C/41 German submarine, was built at the Nordseewerke Shipyard, Emden, Germany, and commissioned into the Kriegsmarine on 3 June 1944. Oberleutenant Hans-Joachim Schwarz was given command. He would command U-1105 for the duration of her German service. Service history Kriegsmarine It was one of less than ten submarines that the Germans outfitted with experimental synthetic rubber skin of anechoic tiles designed to counter Allied sonar devices. Codenamed "Alberich," after a sorcerer from ancient Norse mythology, this top-secret rubber coating process ultimately contributed to the ship's survival under extreme combat conditions and earned it the name "Black Panther." For this reason, a black panther sprawled across the top of the globe was painted on U-1105's conning tower. After trials in the Baltic Sea and final outfitting in Wilhelmshaven, the submarine began patrolling Allied convoy routes near Blackrock, Ireland in the spring of 1945. In April, U-1105 escaped detection by an Allied destroyer patrol. Days later, the U-boat detected three British destroyers that were part of the Second Division of the 21st Escort Group. The submarine fired two acoustic torpedoes at a range of 2000 meters and then dove to 100 meters to escape a counterattack. Fifty seconds passed before the first torpedo struck, with the second hitting just moments later. Thirty-two crewmen from U-1105's victim, HMS Redmill, were lost. The Allied search for U-1105 and the search for Redmill's survivors began immediately. The submarine, unable to maintain its 330-foot depth, sank to the bottom at 570 feet, remaining motionless. For the next 31 hours, the Allied squadron searched for the U-boat without success. U-1105 evaded detection for the remainder of the Second World War. On 4 May 1945, U-1105 received the last order from Grossadmiral Karl Donitz: the war is over. Ironically, the submarine surrendered to the 21st Escort Group, the same escort group it attacked just a few weeks earlier. Ordered to the surface, the submarine proceeded to the Allied base at Loch Eriboll, Scotland on 10 May 1945 to surrender. Royal Navy Though still operated by her German crew, U-1105 was redesignated as the Royal Navy submarine N-16 and sailed under armed frigate and air escort along with other surrendered U-boats, through the North Minch to the British naval base at Lochalsh, then to Lisahally, Northern Ireland. Given a British caretaker crew she sat at Lishally for several months before she was turned over to the United States as a war prize for study of its unique synthetic rubber skin. United States Navy In 1946, redesignated U-1105, the U-boat arrived in Portsmouth, New Hampshire. The Naval Research Laboratory in Washington, D.C., and Massachusetts Institute of Technology's Acoustic Laboratory in Cambridge, Massachusetts, conducted research on its unique rubber-tiled skin. After the research was completed, the boat was towed to Solomon's Island, Maryland for explosives testing. USS Salvager and USS Windlass were assigned to tow U-1105 into Chesapeake Bay where she was temporarily sunk. Salvage and towing tests were conducted from 10–25 August. Moored on 29 September to allow pontoons to be fixed to her sides, U-1105 underwent another series of salvage and towing test until 18 November, when she was sank
s q u a s h
s q u a s h
squash (skwsh, skwosh) n. 1. Any of various tendril-bearing plants of the genus Cucurbita, having fleshy edible fruit with a leathery rind and unisexual flowers. 2. The fruit of any of these plants, eaten as a vegetable. [From alteration of Narragansett askutasquash.] squash (skwsh, skwosh) v. squashed, squash·ing, squash·es 1. To beat, squeeze, or press into a pulp or a flattened mass; crush. See Synonyms at crush. 2. To put down or suppress; quash: squash a revolt. 3. To silence or fluster, as with crushing words: squash a heckler. v.intr. 1. To become crushed, flattened, or pulpy, as by pressure or impact. 2. To move with a splashing or sucking sound, as when walking through boggy ground. n. 1. a. The act or sound of squashing. b. The fact or condition of being squashed. 2. A crushed or crowded mass: a squash of people. 3. Sports A racket game played in a closed walled court with a rubber ball. 4. Chiefly British A citrus-based soft drink. adv. With a squashing sound.

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