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USS Coral Sea (CV-43) - The Ageless Warrior
 
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USS Coral Sea, a 45,000-ton Midway class large aircraft carrier built at Newport News, Virginia, was commissioned on 1 October 1947 to begin a career that lasted more than four decades. Following initial operations in the western Atlantic area, she made a midshipmen training cruise in mid-1948 that included visits to the Mediterranean and Caribbean Seas. In May 1949, Coral Sea began the first of many Sixth Fleet deployments. These took place nearly annually as the Cold War intensified in the 1950s and included regular "flag showing" and nuclear deterrent missions along the European southern flank. Amid this activity, the ship was reclassified as an attack aircraft carrier in October 1952, changing her hull number to CVA-43. Climaxing the first stage of her long service, Coral Sea transited to the west coast, by way of South America, in February-April 1957 to begin an extensive modernization. The greatly-altered Coral Sea returned to active service in January 1960. Her flight deck had been greatly enlarged, with an angled landing area, three deck-edge aircraft elevators and three powerful steam catapults to facilitate operation of the latest aircraft types. The work also included fitting the ship with an enclosed "hurricane" bow, greater beam and many other improvements. Later in 1960, Coral Sea crossed the Pacific for the first of more than a dozen Seventh Fleet cruises. These included vigorous participation in the Southeast Asian conflict between 1965 and 1972 and in evacuation and other activities as the Republic of Vietnam collapsed in the the Spring of 1975. At the end of June 1975, Coral Sea was reclassified CV-43 to reflect expansion of her air group to include anti-submarine warfare aircraft. In the late 1970s and early 1980s, Coral Sea's western Pacific deployments were extended to cover the vicinity of the increasingly tense Persian Gulf. In April 1980 she supported the abortive effort to rescue American hostages held in Iran. Beginning in March 1983 the ship redeployed westbound to the Atlantic, serving in the Far East for one last time and also operating in the Arabian Sea, Mediterranean and off South and Central America before the long cruise ended in September 1983. Just over two years later, Coral Sea returned to the Mediterranean, where she launched air strikes against targets in terrorist Libya in April 1986. Two more Sixth Fleet deployments took place in 1987-88 and in 1989. USS Coral Sea decommissioned in April 1990 and was sold for scrapping in May 1993. She was slowly broken up at Baltimore, Maryland, over the next several years. Source: http://www.history.navy.mil/photos/sh-usn/usnsh-c/cvb43.htm
Views: 31340 Colonel Tannenbusch
The Battle of the Coral Sea 1942: The First Aircraft Carrier Battle in History
 
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To cut to the chase and skip all the preliminary actions of may 4-7, go to 18:43 to see the main carrier battle. Sources: Lundstrom, J. B. (2013). The First Team Pacific Naval Air Combat from Pearl Harbor to Midway. New York: Naval Institute Press. Lundstrom, J. B. (2014). The first South Pacific campaign: Pacific Fleet strategy, December 1941-June 1942. Annapolis, MD: Naval Institute Press. Stille, M. (2009). The Coral Sea 1942: The first carrier battle (Vol. 214, Campaign). Oxford: Osprey Publishing. Toll, I. W. (2012). Pacific crucible: War at sea in the Pacific, 1941-1942. New York: W.W. Norton. Willmott, H. P. (2008). The barrier and the javelin: Japanese and Allied Strategies, February to June 1942. Annapolis, MD: Naval Institute Press. No copyright intended, all Image rights go to: -Wikipedia Commons https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Ba... -Naval History Heritage and Command https://www.history.navy.mil/ Music: Marvel style cinematic music Description: https://www.youtube.com/c/NCMEpicMusic Inspiration: By Ender Güney Epic cinematic music https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xDSDM... King Description: https://www.youtube.com/c/NCMEpicMusic Inspiration: By Ender Güney Railway Description: https://www.youtube.com/c/NCMEpicMusic Inspiration: By Ender Güney Kevin MacLeod https://incompetech.com/ Ossuary 2 – Turn, Prelude and action, Interloper, Stormfront, Satiate - only percussion Licensed under Creative Commons by Attribution CC BY-SA 3.0 Epic and Dramatic Trailer Music by Ross bugden https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCQKG... Warrior Strife - Jingle Punks https://youtu.be/UtfxylfFDPo
Views: 688486 Montemayor
Wreckage of WWII Aircraft Carrier U.S.S. Lexington Found in Coral Sea | National Geographic
 
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The final resting place of the USS Lexington, a World War II-era aircraft carrier, has been discovered 76 years after it was sunk in the Coral Sea, more than 500 miles off the coast of Australia. ➡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoSubscribe About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: http://bit.ly/NatGeoOfficialSite Facebook: http://bit.ly/FBNatGeo Twitter: http://bit.ly/NatGeoTwitter Instagram: http://bit.ly/NatGeoInsta One of the first aircraft carriers ever built by the U.S., the Lexington sank during the Battle of the Coral Sea in May of 1942. The ship went down with 216 crew members and 35 aircraft. But 2,770 crewmen and officers were rescued by awaiting U.S. ships. The Lexington was the first aircraft carrier to be sunk in history. The Battle of the Coral Sea stopped an important Japanese advance on Australia and New Guinea, and one month later the Battle of Midway permanently turned war in favor of the U.S. Wreckage of WWII Aircraft Carrier U.S.S. Lexington Found in Coral Sea | National Geographic https://youtu.be/f3s_RPLnnmw National Geographic https://www.youtube.com/natgeo
Views: 147502 National Geographic
Aircraft Carrier USS Coral Sea Flight Deck 88-89 2
 
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More footage from the flight deck of United States aircraft carrier USS Coral Sea (CV-43). This video was filmed by crewmember Paul Carrizales sometime around late 1988 or early 1989.
Views: 27703 Greg Kaiser
Battle of the Coral Sea
 
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Analysis by expert panel of the 1942 Battle of the Coral Sea. Convenor Professor Tom Frame with panel Vice Admiral Peter Jones, Rear Admiral James Goldrick and Lieutenant Commander Desmond Woods. Produced by the Naval Studies Group in conjunction with the Submarine Institute of Australia, the Australian Naval Institute, Naval Historical Society and the RAN Seapower Centre. More details about this video and the Naval Studies Group are available at the UNSW website: https://www.unsw.adfa.edu.au/australian-centre-for-the-study-of-armed-conflict-and-society/naval-studies-group S1:E6 V170171
Views: 26739 UNSW Canberra
USS YORKTOWN AT THE BATTLE OF THE CORAL SEA & RUSSIAN OFFENSIVE NEWSREEL 1942 70862
 
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This sound newsreel dates from 1942 and begins with the fighting on the Eastern Front as Russian forces defend Stalingrad. As shown in the film, they eventually force the German Sixth Army to surrender, a major turning point in the war. The second half of the film shows events in the Pacific, where a U.S. carrier task force led by "Carrier X" (actually the USS Yorktown with USS Lexington) battles Japanese planes in the Battle of the Coral Sea. (Apparently due to secrecy concerns the newsreel commentators were forbidden from actually naming the carrier shown in the film). The Battle of the Coral Sea, fought during 4–8 May 1942, was a major naval battle in the Pacific Theater of World War II between the Imperial Japanese Navy and naval and air forces from the United States and Australia. The battle was the first action in which aircraft carriers engaged each other, as well as the first in which neither side's ships sighted or fired directly upon the other. In an attempt to strengthen their defensive positioning for their empire in the South Pacific, Japanese forces decided to invade and occupy Port Moresby in New Guinea and Tulagi in the southeastern Solomon Islands. The plan to accomplish this, called Operation MO, involved several major units of Japan's Combined Fleet, including two fleet carriers and a light carrier to provide air cover for the invasion fleets, under the overall command of Japanese Admiral Shigeyoshi Inoue. The US learned of the Japanese plan through signals intelligence and sent two United States Navy carrier task forces and a joint Australian-American cruiser force, under the overall command of American Admiral Frank J. Fletcher, to oppose the Japanese offensive. On 3–4 May, Japanese forces successfully invaded and occupied Tulagi, although several of their supporting warships were surprised and sunk or damaged by aircraft from the US fleet carrier Yorktown. Now aware of the presence of US carriers in the area, the Japanese fleet carriers advanced towards the Coral Sea with the intention of finding and destroying the Allied naval forces. Beginning on 7 May, the carrier forces from the two sides exchanged airstrikes over two consecutive days. The first day, the US sank the Japanese light carrier Shōhō, while the Japanese sank a US destroyer and heavily damaged a fleet oiler (which was later scuttled). The next day, the Japanese fleet carrier Shōkaku was heavily damaged, the US fleet carrier Lexington was critically damaged (and was scuttled as a result), and the Yorktown was damaged. With both sides having suffered heavy losses in aircraft and carriers damaged or sunk, the two fleets disengaged and retired from the battle area. Because of the loss of carrier air cover, Inoue recalled the Port Moresby invasion fleet, intending to try again later. Although a tactical victory for the Japanese in terms of ships sunk, the battle would prove to be a strategic victory for the Allies for several reasons. The battle marked the first time since the start of the war that a major Japanese advance had been checked by the Allies. More importantly, the Japanese fleet carriers Shōkaku and Zuikaku – one damaged and the other with a depleted aircraft complement – were unable to participate in the Battle of Midway, which took place the following month, ensuring a rough parity in aircraft between the two adversaries and contributing significantly to the US victory in that battle. The severe losses in carriers at Midway prevented the Japanese from reattempting to invade Port Moresby from the ocean. Two months later, the Allies took advantage of Japan's resulting strategic vulnerability in the South Pacific and launched the Guadalcanal Campaign that, along with the New Guinea Campaign, eventually broke Japanese defenses in the South Pacific and was a significant contributing factor to Japan's ultimate defeat in World War II. This film is part of the Periscope Film LLC archive, one of the largest historic military, transportation, and aviation stock footage collections in the USA. Entirely film backed, this material is available for licensing in 24p HD. For more information visit http://www.PeriscopeFilm.com
Views: 30380 PeriscopeFilm
US Carrier Fights for Life - USS Yorktown Battle of the Coral Sea World War II 21110b HD
 
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This short newsreel, produced for the home market, shows the aircraft carrier USS Yorktown (CV-5) under attack by Japanese Zeros during the Battle of the Coral Sea. Although the carrier was badly damaged in the battle, it lived to sail another day and proved crucial to the U.S. victory at Midway a few months later. This film is part of the Periscope Film LLC archive, one of the largest historic military, transportation, and aviation stock footage collections in the USA. Entirely film backed, this material is available for licensing in 24p HD. For more information visit http://www.PeriscopeFilm.com
Views: 74616 PeriscopeFilm
Sunken WWII carrier found at bottom of Coral Sea
 
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An expedition crew has made a historic discovery in the Coral Sea: a U.S. aircraft carrier sunk after a four-day battle against Japanese forces in World War II.
Views: 4390 The Star Online
Coral Sea, Part 1 - Let's Play Carriers at War (1992)
 
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Our first carrier battle of the war, full of jabs and roundhouses - Let's Play Carriers at War (1992)
Views: 851 It's Paaat!
F-111B CARRIER TRIALS USS CORAL SEA
 
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This is the F-111B, the Naval version of the F-111 Aardvark. The aircraft had already been rejected by the Navy, but since Congress had paid for carrier trials, they were held (spend it or lose it). They took place on July 23/24 1968 Aboard USS Coral Sea (CVA-43). I am avid collector and restorer of Naval Aviation films, especially 8mm home movies. See some of my collection at www.cv41.org/GRS
Views: 12811 talachan
USS Oriskany Sunk and becomes Artificial Reef
 
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A team of Navy personnel accomplished the sinking of the ship on 17 May 2006, supported by the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, Escambia County Department of Natural Resources, the U.S. Coast Guard, the Pensacola Police Department, and several sheriff departments of Escambia County and surrounding counties. A Navy Explosive Ordnance Disposal team from Panama City, FL detonated C-4 explosive charges of approximately 500 lb (230 kg) net explosive weight, strategically placed on 22 sea connection pipes in various machinery spaces. The ship sank stern first 37 minutes after detonation in 210 ft (64 m) of water in the Gulf of Mexico. As was intended, the ship came to rest lying upright. The flight deck was at a depth of 135 ft (41 m), and its island rose to 70 ft (21 m). Following Hurricane Gustav, the ship shifted 10 feet deeper leaving the flight deck at 145 feet (44 m). The island structure is accessible to recreational divers, but the flight deck will require additional training and equipment. It is now popularly known as the "Great Carrier Reef", a reference to Australia's Great Barrier Reef.
Views: 1050556 War History Online
A3D CARRIER OPS ON CORAL SEA
 
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A3D landing aboard Coral Sea with broken nose wheel. I flew these in late 50's and early 60's. Largest carrier based aircraft.
Views: 1092 BOB CLEVELAND
Wreckage of USS Lexington Located in Coral Sea
 
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Wreckage from the USS Lexington was discovered on March 4, 2018 by the expedition crew of Paul G. Allen’s Research Vessel (R/V) Petrel. The aircraft carrier, "Lady Lex" was found more than 3,000 meters below the surface, resting on the floor of the Coral Sea more than 500 miles off the eastern coast of Australia.
Views: 879642 Vulcan Inc.
IL-2 SEOW Coral Sea-VII SBD-3 Dauntless SUP_Hunter land carrier CV 6 Enterprise near damaged plane
 
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During Coral Sea Battle IL-2 SEOW a shortly of fuel SBD-3 lands on the deck of the CV-6 Enterprise, flown by SUP_Hunter, after a direct dive bombing against the japanese carrier Shoho. Durante la battaglia aerea ricostruita con simulatore IL-2 in campagna SEOW un SBD-3 a corto di carburante pilotato da SUP_Hunter atterra sul ponte vicino ad un velivolo danneggiato, dopo aver colpito la portaerei giapponese Shoho. For a better movie quality, set your YouTube to top. Per una migliore qualità di video, impostate YouTube al massimo.
Views: 14 luciodon76
Aircraft carrier sunk in WWII discovered at bottom of Coral Sea
 
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An expedition crew has made a historic discovery in the Coral Sea: a U.S. aircraft carrier sunk after a four-day battle against Japanese forces in World War II. Two miles below the surface of the Coral Sea, a long lost aircraft carrier has been found. An expedition crew on board the research vessel Petrel discovered the wreckage of the USS Lexington on Sunday, shining new light on "Lady Lex" for the first time in 76 years. Robert Kraft is the director of subsea operations for the vessel's owner, Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen. (SOUNDBITE) (English) ROBERT KRAFT, DIRECTOR OF SUBSEA OPERATIONS FOR PAUL ALLEN, SAYING: "She is an iconic aircraft carrier, one of the very first, she's CV-2." Images from the expedition revealed a ship in good condition. Cannons sit largely intact while fixed-wing aircraft rest on the seafloor. The Lexington was scuttled in May 1942 after suffering damage from the Japanese in one of the first carrier versus carrier battles in history... the Battle of the Coral Sea... in which 216 crew members were killed. (SOUNDBITE) (English) PAUL MAYER, R/V PETREL PILOT, SAYING: "Getting out here, this is the last piece of the puzzle." Paul Mayer pilots the underwater vehicle used to find the wreckage. (SOUNDBITE) (English) PAUL MAYER, R/V PETREL PILOT, SAYING: "For me personally, I feel a bit of relief, then I look forward to the next part of it, which is exploring the wreck. Then very soon after that, I look forward to going for the next one." The next one... where ever it may be. Website: http://timesofoman.com Facebook: http://facebook.com/timesofoman Twitter: http://twitter.com/timesofoman
Views: 3403 Times of Oman
United States carrier Coral Sea gets a radio active wash down in the Atlantic Oce...HD Stock Footage
 
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Link to order this clip: http://www.criticalpast.com/video/65675042346_United-States-carrier-Coral-Sea_radio-active-wash-down_spray-over-ship_United-States-Navy Historic Stock Footage Archival and Vintage Video Clips in HD. United States carrier Coral Sea gets a radio active wash down in the Atlantic Ocean. United States Naval planes, ships and equipment displayed in the Atlantic. United States carrier Coral Sea gets a radio active wash down in the Atlantic Ocean. Spray covers the ship. Location: Atlantic Ocean. Date: 1962. Visit us at www.CriticalPast.com: 57,000+ broadcast-quality historic clips for immediate download. Fully digitized and searchable, the CriticalPast collection is one of the largest archival footage collections in the world. All clips are licensed royalty-free, worldwide, in perpetuity. CriticalPast offers immediate downloads of full-resolution HD and SD masters and full-resolution time-coded screeners, 24 hours a day, to serve the needs of broadcast news, TV, film, and publishing professionals worldwide. Still photo images extracted from the vintage footage are also available for immediate download. CriticalPast is your source for imagery of worldwide events, people, and B-roll spanning the 20th century.
Views: 259 CriticalPast
Carrier - Coral Sea 7
 
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Views: 266 calandale
Great Barrier Reef, Australia
 
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The Great Barrier Reef is nature’s greatest gift to Australia. It is a mosaic alive with diversity with over 4,000 coral reefs, cays and islands and is home to thousands of species. The Great Barrier Reef is a living treasure to be cherished, respected and protected, for now and into the future. WATCH OUR FAVOURITE GREAT BARRIER REEF VIDEOS 1. A Family Holiday on the Great Barrier Reef: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pBwsX6eJPiI 2. Learn why the Great Barrier Reef is a World Heritage Site: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ElDA_TkifWo 3. Great Barrier Reef Facts: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2d5VdQzAC_Y 4. Snorkelling with Minke Whales: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cYLkgkNXDYE 5. The Best Dive Sites on the Great Barrier Reef: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OFtapxE2fTE Experience the Great Barrier Reef in Queensland, Australia: http://www.queensland.com/greatbarrierreef?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=qld_youtube
Views: 531486 Queensland, Australia
Battlefield 1942 Coral Sea- Sink the carrier
 
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Battlefield 1942Coral sea . sink the carrier -online recording 64 pl server - --
Views: 8762 MrBadshotp
Carrier - Coral Sea 2a
 
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Views: 705 calandale
USS Lexington (CV-16) aircraft carrier Burning in Battle of Coral Sea
 
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USS LEXINGTON (CV-16) BURNING In Battle of Coral SeaCan Nos. LengthsNeg. Pos.LS 16031: 1-5908 2-5031 217"No. 16032:Dupe 1-6036 (S) 2-5032(S) 208"LS USS LEXINGTON burning & smoking furiously after Battle of the Coral Sea (SV). LS Same, burning furiously; two DD’s in FG.MS Same, burning & smoking; several DD’s & a cruiser move in to render aid. CU LEXINGTON burning & smoking; explosion on fantail and aid ships.MS Same burning furiously in late evening and at night.LS USS LEXINGTON burning and smoking; t DD’s approach. MLS LEXINGTON underway burning, after battle of the Coral Sea. (SV)CU LEXINGTON burning furiously, smoking, & listing badly to port. MLS Late evening and night shots of flames on the LEXINGTON. QUALITY: GOOD TO FAIR Produced: May 8, 1942
Views: 1598 US Military News
Let's Play Battlefield 1942 - Episode 12 - Coral Sea 1/1
 
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The battle of Coral Sea. "PACIFIC. The balance of power in the Pacific rests with a handful of new, massive ships called aircraft carriers. America is desperate to decrease Japan's numerical advantage in carriers; the Japanese hope to knock America out of the war. In the Coral Sea, a curious development takes place: Each side has sighted the other's one unescorted carrier. The stage is set for the first carrier-only naval battle in history. America and Japan order every plane available into the air." For good quality, hit the "open in a new window" button to the upper-right of the video, then enable HQ and resize the window to your liking.
Views: 38381 Battlefield315
Aircraft Carrier USS Coral Sea Flight Deck 88-89 3
 
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About 7 more minutes of footage from the flight deck of USS Coral Sea, taken sometime off the eastern US coast sometime around late '88-early '89.
Views: 14115 Greg Kaiser
Carrier - Coral Sea 5
 
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Views: 350 calandale
Aircraft Carrier:  Intentionally Sunk for Artificial Reef Project - Classic Documentary
 
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Aircraft Carrier: Intentionally Sunk for Artificial Reef Project - Classic Documentary
Views: 550 Classic Documentary
Carrier - Coral Sea 1a
 
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Views: 2240 calandale
The "Hit & Run" Carrier Raids and The Battle of the Coral Sea
 
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Hear The National WWII Museum's Research Manager and Historian, Seth Paridon discuss The "Hit & Run" Carrier Raids and The Battle of the Coral Sea, two early battles of the Pacific Campaign that had major implications for the rest of the Allied War against Imperial Japan.
USA Aircraft Carriers - Coral Sea - Raid on Tokyo - General Doolittle
 
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USA Aircraft Carriers - Coral Sea - Raid on Tokyo - General Doolittle
Views: 325 War Documentaries
Aircraft Carrier USS Coral Sea Flight Deck Ops 88-89
 
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Footage from the flight deck of United States Navy aircraft carrier USS Coral Sea (CV-43). Also some footage from the V-1 Division (flight deck crew) berthing area. This footage was filmed by Paul Carrizales and George Panagopolus during a work-up cruise off the east coast of the US sometime around late 1988 or early 1989.
Views: 35580 Greg Kaiser
Crash Landing On Carrier (1963)
 
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Sydney, Australia. GV. American missile destroyer "Sommers". CU. Super structure. SV. Deck of aircraft carrier "Coral Sea". A Sky Warrior aircraft takes off. SV. Deck of carrier. Another Sky Warrior takes off. SV. Aircraft coming in to land on deck, camera pans as aircraft lands. SV. Another aircraft comes in over the flight deck but carries straight on, camera pans with it. SV. Sky Warrior coming in to land. As it touches the deck, the nose wheel collapses, rolls along the deck and falls into the sea. The aircraft takes off again to wait for instructions. SV. Plane coming in to land, camera pans as it lands. SV. Another aircraft landing. SV. Nylon crash barrier in position. SV. Airborne helicopter standing by for crash landing. SV. The nylon crash barrier. The Sky Warrior comes in to land, hits the crash barrier and skims along the deck on its nose. It comes to rest and rescue teams run out. SCU. Fire fighters running out hose. SV. Crew jumping out of the crashed plane being helped by the rescue team. SCU. People watching. CU. Damaged engine cowling being inspected. SCU. Crashed aircraft. GV. Top shot, the crew being interviewed, Commander Morris among them. CU. Plane crew being interviewed. GV. Crashed aircraft on the deck of the carrier. FILM ID:1762.16 A VIDEO FROM BRITISH PATHÉ. EXPLORE OUR ONLINE CHANNEL, BRITISH PATHÉ TV. IT'S FULL OF GREAT DOCUMENTARIES, FASCINATING INTERVIEWS, AND CLASSIC MOVIES. http://www.britishpathe.tv/ FOR LICENSING ENQUIRIES VISIT http://www.britishpathe.com/ British Pathé also represents the Reuters historical collection, which includes more than 120,000 items from the news agencies Gaumont Graphic (1910-1932), Empire News Bulletin (1926-1930), British Paramount (1931-1957), and Gaumont British (1934-1959), as well as Visnews content from 1957 to the end of 1979. All footage can be viewed on the British Pathé website. https://www.britishpathe.com/
Views: 29735 British Pathé
[FSX SE] VIETNAM ERA: F-4B Phantom II "Aboard The Coral Sea"
 
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A long time in the making, finally I can show off the brand new (payware) SimWorks Studios F-4B Phantom II, AND the carrier that comes with it- CV-43, the USS Coral Sea! Without a doubt this is the most famous fighter of the Vietnam Era, and I intend to do multiple episodes on it. For this "official" Vietnam Era episode, we will examine the history of this illustrious bird with the US Navy, and we'll delve into some of the history of the ship it flew from. As always, links are below... ~~~ FSX Steam Edition link- http://store.steampowered.com/app/314160 FSX Vietnam War Project (FREEWARE) - http://vietnamwar.project.free.fr/ Real Environment Xtreme (PAYWARE) - http://www.rexdirectexperience.com/texture.html Ground terrain provided by FScene (PAYWARE) - http://www.fscene.com/ Asia terrain mesh provided by Free Mesh X Global (FREEWARE) - http://www.avsim.com/topic/467933-freemesh-x-global-10-release-announcement/ Water texture and shading by FS Water Configurator (FREEWARE) - http://www.strikingsoftware.com/fswc.shtml ~~~ SimWorks Studios F-4B/N Phantom II (PAYWARE)- http://simworksstudios.com/products/military-aviation/f-4b-phantom-ii/ **Note- This aircraft comes with the USS Coral Sea for use with AI Carriers** ***Also note that the Coral Sea is still in beta so expect updates for it*** The other AI ships featured here were ALL found at Sim Outhouse. (FREEWARE) This includes the following ships: Spruance class destroyers and variants LHA-2 USS Saipan landing ship (helo) USS Jarrett and USS Vandegrift frigates Follow the link here- http://www.sim-outhouse.com/sohforums/local_links.php? catid=114 **Please note that the SH-3H Sea King "Plane Guard" helo is from the payware Team SBD CVN-65 USS Enterprise All ships were added using AICarriers (Use the Net framework version found here) - http://www.fsdreamteam.com/forum/index.php?topic=11293.0 ~~~ ENB series for FSX- http://www.realenvironmentxtreme.com/forums/index.php?/topic/15329-24-hour-enb- download-included/ Cameras by EZDok (PAYWARE) - http://www.ezdok-software.com/ ~~~ Follow & Subscribe to me on Hitbox- http://www.hitbox.tv/BelGeode Follow me on Twitch- http://www.twitch.tv/belgeode I'm also on facebook as BelGeode2015, and twitter @belgeode Don't forget to like and subscribe! ** This series is dedicated to all the men and women who participated in the Vietnam War, especially those of you who never made it home. POW/MIA Never forgotten! **
Views: 5746 BelGeode
Battle the Coral Sea 1959 full movie
 
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Subscribe : https://goo.gl/wKWSoq Battle-of-the-Coral-Sea 1959 :~Battle-of-the-Coral-Sea -(1959) FuLLMoViE-fReeHD:~Battle-of-the-Coral-Sea -(1959) . Hi guys, this is a very large stream so I hope you guys enjoy! In January I had an email from Bob Drury, if that name sounds familiar its because I chatted to Bob in episode 30 talking about Old 666. He wondered what I had .
Views: 344984 SHORTY
Carrier - Coral Sea 6
 
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Views: 348 calandale
Carrier - Coral Sea 3c
 
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Views: 241 calandale
Carrier - Coral Sea 3b
 
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Views: 430 calandale
USS Coral Sea Cameo
 
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Interesting cameo appearance of my old home... The USS Coral Sea was in the movie, "The Right Stuff". The government sent representatives to the ship to invite Alan Shepard to join the space program. The ship was used in the movie. In the clip as Officer Shepard is approaching, you can even read the name "Coral Sea" on the fantail. I spent a year and a half serving on this ship. One other interesting note is that Alan Shepard himself, actually deployed on that same carrier as well, making the scene even more historically accurate and not just a 'Hollywood' prop for the movie.
Views: 1811 TexBork
Carrier - Coral Sea 4
 
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Views: 299 calandale
Carrier - Coral Sea 2b
 
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Views: 574 calandale
Bulk Carrier Adrift in the Coral Sea - Green Groups Say It's Been A Threat To The Great Barrier Reef
 
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A stricken bulk carrier drifting in the Coral Sea has been secured to a tug boat and is expected to arrive in Townsville in two days. Conservationists say the ID Integrity had a close call with the Great Barrier Reef and the incident should serve as a wake up call for authorities. But the State Government says Green groups are being alarmists. 20 May 2012 ABC News Queensland
Views: 288 Jason Active
Carrier - Coral Sea 3a
 
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Views: 348 calandale
Carrier - Coral Sea 1b
 
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Views: 863 calandale
BATTLE OF THE CORAL SEA & BATTLE OF MIDWAY NEWSREEL WWII 27892
 
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This Castle Films newsreel dates to 1942 and shows the dramatic developments in the war in the Pacific, where the U.S. Navy repelled a Japanese invasion fleet at the Battle of the Coral Sea and then decisively crushed the Japanese fleet at Midway. The film begins with footage of American troops on the move across the Pacific to Australia, where General Douglas MacArthur plans America's next move. Bombers are shown flying out of Port Moresby to harass the Japanese, and a crippled bomber lands with no gear. The city of Darwin, attacked by Japanese aircraft, is shown on defensive posture with camouflaged weapons in place. The Battle of the Coral Sea, fought during 4–8 May 1942, was a major naval battle in the Pacific Theater of World War II between the Imperial Japanese Navy and naval and air forces from the United States and Australia. The battle was the first action in which aircraft carriers engaged each other, as well as the first in which neither side's ships sighted or fired directly upon the other. In an attempt to strengthen their defensive positioning for their empire in the South Pacific, Japanese forces decided to invade and occupy Port Moresby in New Guinea and Tulagi in the southeastern Solomon Islands. The US learned of the Japanese plan through signals intelligence and sent two United States Navy carrier task forces and a joint Australian-American cruiser force, under the overall command of American Admiral Frank J. Fletcher, to oppose the Japanese offensive. On 3–4 May, Japanese forces successfully invaded and occupied Tulagi, although several of their supporting warships were surprised and sunk or damaged by aircraft from the US fleet carrier Yorktown. Now aware of the presence of US carriers in the area, the Japanese fleet carriers advanced towards the Coral Sea with the intention of finding and destroying the Allied naval forces. Beginning on 7 May, the carrier forces from the two sides exchanged airstrikes over two consecutive days. The first day, the US sank the Japanese light carrier Shōhō, while the Japanese sank a US destroyer and heavily damaged a fleet oiler (which was later scuttled). The next day, the Japanese fleet carrier Shōkaku was heavily damaged, the US fleet carrier Lexington was critically damaged (and was scuttled as a result), and the Yorktown was damaged. With both sides having suffered heavy losses in aircraft and carriers damaged or sunk, the two fleets disengaged and retired from the battle area. Because of the loss of carrier air cover, Inoue recalled the Port Moresby invasion fleet, intending to try again later. Although a tactical victory for the Japanese in terms of ships sunk, the battle would prove to be a strategic victory for the Allies for several reasons. The Battle of Midway was a crucial and decisive naval battle in the Pacific Theatre of World War II. Between 4 and 7 June 1942, only six months after Japan's attack on Pearl Harbor and one month after the Battle of the Coral Sea, the United States Navy under Admirals Chester Nimitz, Frank Jack Fletcher, and Raymond A. Spruance decisively defeated an attacking fleet of the Imperial Japanese Navy under Admirals Isoroku Yamamoto, Chuichi Nagumo, and Nobutake Kondo near Midway Atoll, inflicting devastating damage on the Japanese fleet that proved irreparable.[9] Military historian John Keegan called it "the most stunning and decisive blow in the history of naval warfare." It was Japan's first naval defeat since the Battle of Shimonoseki Straits in 1863. The Japanese operation, like the earlier attack on Pearl Harbor, sought to eliminate the United States as a strategic power in the Pacific, thereby giving Japan a free hand in establishing its Greater East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere. The Japanese hoped that another demoralizing defeat would force the U.S. to capitulate in the Pacific War and thus ensure Japanese dominance in the Pacific.The Battle of Midway, in combination with the Soviet victory against Germany at the Battle of Stalingrad some months later, are considered by some to be the turning points of the Second World War in favor of Allied victory. We encourage viewers to add comments and, especially, to provide additional information about our videos by adding a comment! See something interesting? Tell people what it is and what they can see by writing something for example like: "01:00:12:00 -- President Roosevelt is seen meeting with Winston Churchill at the Quebec Conference." This film is part of the Periscope Film LLC archive, one of the largest historic military, transportation, and aviation stock footage collections in the USA. Entirely film backed, this material is available for licensing in 24p HD and 2k. For more information visit http://www.PeriscopeFilm.com
Views: 27935 PeriscopeFilm
World of Warships Blitz campaign ( Battle of Coral Sea - Carrier Battle) on Elite with Akatsuki.
 
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World of Warships Blitz campaign final Battle ( Battle of Coral Sea - Carrier Battle) on Elite with Akatsuki gameplay.
Views: 37 Kreated2Kill
Air Conflict Pacific Carriers - Battle of Coral Sea Battle 5   US Navy - Xbox 360
 
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Air Conflict Pacific Carriers Gamesfarm Platform: Xbox 360 We are playing for you on various platforms, every day new videos...
Views: 481 Lets Play
The Second World War: The War in the Pacific
 
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A one hour documentary which outlines the Pacific Campaign, from the fleet versus fleet conflict and the carrier war in the Coral Sea, Midway and the Marianas, through General MacArthur’s Island hopping campaign culminating with the surrender of Japan.
Views: 217006 Janson Media
Air Conflict Pacific Carriers - Attack US Carriers Coral Sea Zuikaku Fortunate Crane - Xbox 360
 
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Air Conflict Pacific Carriers Gamesfarm Platform: Xbox 360 We are playing for you on various platforms, every day new videos...
Views: 114 Lets Play
Grumman F-111B carrier trials aboard USS Coral Sea (CV-43) in July 1968
 
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The General Dynamics/Grumman F-111B was a long-range carrier-based interceptor aircraft that was planned to be a follow-on to the F-4 Phantom II for the United States Navy The F-111B would be replaced by the smaller and lighter Grumman F-14 Tomcat https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/General_Dynamics%E2%80%93Grumman_F-111B

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