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fighting ships of the world

DANISH ROYAL NAVY (DENMARK)

COAST GUARD, FISHERY PROTECTION AND HOME GUARD

INGOLF fishery protection vessel (1934)

Ingolf 1940

Name No Builder Laid down Launched Comp Fate
Ingolf   Orlogsværftets, København 1/1930 23/9/1933 4/1934 captured by Germany 8/1943 (Sleipner)

 

 

Displacement standard, t

1180

Displacement full, t

1357

Length, m

68.8

Breadth, m

10.8

Draught, m

4.78

No of shafts

1

Machinery

VTE, 2 Thornycroft boilers

Power, h. p.

2935

Max speed, kts

16.2

Fuel, t

oil 170

Endurance, nm(kts) 6000(11)

Armament

2 x 1 - 120/52 M.32, 2 x 1 - 57/40 M.1885, 2 x 1 - 20/56 Madsen, 2 x 1 - 8/80, 1 seaplane (MF.11?)

Complement

66

Ship project history: Perhaps, fishery protection ships were unique ships of Danish Navy, intended for operations in high seas, though, of course, it is very difficult to consider them as rigorous warships. They represented very variegated company: huge, to Danish measures, Ingolf with more than 1000t displacement, armed with 120mm guns and carrying a seaplane, and small 80t Ternen with 37mm gun.

Modernizations: None.

Naval service: Ingolf 29/8/1943 was captured by Germans in Great Belt and commissioned by them as Sleipner.

Ingolf 1934

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Ivan Gogin, 2010-14