USS Nautilus may refer to:
USS Ohio may refer to:
USS Enterprise may refer to the following ships and other vessels:
USS Grampus may refer to:
At least seven United States Navy ships have been named Alabama, after the southern state of Alabama.
Eight ships of the United States Navy and United States Revenue Cutter Service have been named USS Massachusetts, after the Commonwealth of Massachusetts.
USS O-12 (SS-73) was an O-class submarine of the United States Navy. These later O-boats, O-11 through O-16, were designed by Lake Torpedo Boat to different specifications than the earlier Electric Boat designs. They performed poorly as compared to the Electric Boat units, and are sometimes considered a separate class. The ship was launched in 1917 and entered service with the Navy in 1918 in the Panama Canal Zone.
USS Dolphin may refer to:
USS O-9 (SS-70) was an O-class submarine of the United States Navy. Her keel was laid down on 15 February 1917 at Fore River Shipbuilding Company of Quincy, Massachusetts. She was launched on 27 January 1918 sponsored by Mrs. Frederick J. Sherman, and commissioned on 27 July 1918 with Lieutenant Oliver M. Read, Jr. in command.
Six vessels of the United States Navy have been named Augusta. The first two, as well as the fourth, were named after the city of Augusta, Georgia, while the fifth and sixth after Augusta, Maine. The third, (SP-946) has not yet been determined which city she was named for.
The V-boats were a group of nine United States Navy submarines built between World War I and World War II from 1921 to 1934 under authorization as the "fleet boat" program.
USS Porpoise has been the name of more than one United States navy ship, and may refer to:
USS Shark has been the name of more than one United States Navy ship, and may refer to:
Three ships of the United States Navy have borne the name USS Flying Fish, named in honor of the flying fish.
USS H-2 (SS-29) was a H-class submarine. She was originally named Nautilus, the third ship and first submarine of the United States Navy to bear the name, which was derived from a Greek word meaning "sailor" or "ship." The nautilus is also a tropical mollusk having a many-chambered, spiral shell with a pearly interior. It was also the name of the fictional submarine in Jules Verne's novel Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea which was prophetic of submarine technology.
The Lake Torpedo Boat Company of Bridgeport, Connecticut, was an early builder of submarines for the United States Navy in the early 20th century.
The United States H-class submarines were Holland 602 type submarines used by the United States Navy.
Craig Shipbuilding was a shipbuilding company in Long Beach, California. To support the World War 1 demand for ships Craig Shipbuilding shipyard switched over to military construction and built: US Navy Submarines and Cargo Ships. Craig Shipbuilding was started in 1906 by John F. Craig. John F. Craig had worked in Toledo, Ohio with his father, John Craig (1838-1934), and Blythe Craig, both shipbuilders, their first ship was built in 1864 at Craig Shipbuilding Toledo. John F. Craig opened his shipbuilding company in Port of Long Beach on the south side of Channel 3, the current location of Pier 41 in the inner harbor, becoming the port's first shipyard. In 1907 Craig Shipbuilding is given a contract to dredge a channel from the Pacific ocean to the inner harbor. In 1917 Craig sold the shipyard to the California Shipbuilding Company. But then opened a new shipyard next to the one he just sold and called it the Long Beach Shipbuilding Company. The Long Beach Shipbuilding Company built cargo ships in 1918, 1919, and 1920 for the United States Shipping Board.