Hanson (DD 832) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1969

Page 17 of 80

 

Hanson (DD 832) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 17 of 80
Page 17 of 80



Hanson (DD 832) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 16
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Page 17 text:

R02 T' D' Wheeier RD3 S. J. lVlcAdamis SN R, A. Wessel RDSN Vincent The ECNI Watch Amidst the quiet hum of the radar repeaters situated in a dimly lit space sits the ever vigilant radarman. His job: keep the bridge continually informed of the tactical situation. Although not always vigilant and not always informed, he is, nevertheless, a valuable member of the ship's company. The basic functions of CIC have been succinctly described as collection evaluation, and dissemination. A radarman collects the information by radar, radio telephone and other pieces of electronic gear. ln order for this information to be of anyvalue, however, it must be assembled into some meaningful form and interpreted. This is evaluation. Dissemination is the process by which the information is distributed to the ship's vital areas-principally the bridge. CIC stands as one of the most complex centers of the ship. In order to cope with the functioning of his numerous pieces of equipment in addition to the influx of tremendous amounts of information the radarman must keep an alert and flexible mind. Throughout the deployment the men in CIC did a commendable job. They aided in gunfire support, prevented collisions, kept abreast of hostile contacts, enabled the ship to rescue downed pilots, and men overboard to name a few. It is to them this portion of the cruise book is dedicated. N.--.. .Q .z....4,...,....,...-,.....N.e....f..,..,.... ......,-. ...-...,...-.....-,..,- ....,.. ... ..-,.-.... ..,, A... .... ,...,.v A., -.- X.. N ,HZ . SN J. H. Brennan RD3 J. H. Hallberg RD3 J. Johnson

Page 16 text:

" fg.I Y f 'Q RD1 L. J. Guthrie RD1 R. c. Wieland RD2 W- L- Nolan R02 C-1 Hom QI Division "Alice Who?"



Page 18 text:

.mn -rm. 3 SM1 R. Wilcox SIVl3!L. E. Wilcox niviz T. P. Koppin RNI3 D. A. Nlartisak mrsmmms-qi, . F ...sssf l RM1 J. K. Ellett RlVl2 K. IVI. Fewell SNI2 J. E. Watson QC Division Radio, Combat: We have a gunfire mission, please give us a transmitter on 348.6 megacycles no later than .... . Signal Bridge, Commf Outgoing message to the carrier .... Radio, Conn: We have an inbound helicopter. Set up the helo control circuit on the DASH deck. Good morning Captain. Here are the nights messages. Conn, Signal Bridge: From the carrier, turn .... i The messages and signals which a U.S. Navy ship sends and receives in a month's time fill several volumes. OC Div-Operations, Communications, is the division which sends, receives, processes, distributes, records, and maintains these messages. ln addition, the division's signalman and radiomen must maintain, with the help of the ship's electronics technicians, a vast array of equipment. Some jobs are simple, some complex. Some require a sledgehammer, some a pair of jeweler's tweezers. Some jobs require both. But 24 hours a day, at sea, the radiomen and signalmen of OC Division use their unique brand of Navy ingenuity to provide communications for the ship, Captain, and crew.

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