Largest Submarine in the World - Typhoon
Submarine Technical Specifications; Armament:Speed; Propulsion

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SSBN Submarine Description

Ballistic missile submarines are larger than any other type of submarine, in order to accommodate SLBMs such as the Russian R-29 or the American Trident. Although some early models had to surface to launch their missiles, modern vessels typically launch while submerged at keel depths, usually less than 50 meters (164 feet).
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Typhoon Submarine
Also See:
MIG19_Farmer SU35_Sukhoi SU27_Flanker SU24_Fencer MIG21 MIG23_Flogger MIG25_Foxbat MIG29_Fulcrum MIG31_Foxhound Mi24_Hind_Gunship Ka50_Hokum_helicopter KA25 Kamov Naval Helicopter Kirov Battlecruiser Kuznetsov Russian Aircraft Carrier Soviet Aircraft Carrier Varyag, Russian navy WW2

The Typhoon-class submarine is a ballistic missile-carrying, nuclear-powered submarine (SSBN) deployed by the Soviet Navy in the 1980s. With a displacement of up to 48,000 tons, the Typhoon is the largest submarine class in the world ever built. The name stems from the use of the word "typhoon" by Leonid Brezhnev in a 1974 speech while describing a new type of nuclear ballistic missile submarine. The Typhoon class was developed under Project 941 as the Russian Akula-class (the Russian word for "Shark", although NATO uses the name Akula class to designate Russian Project 971 Shchuka-B-class subs).

The Typhoon-class submarine is a ballistic missile-carrying, nuclear-powered submarine (SSBN) deployed by the Soviet Navy in the 1980s. With a displacement of up to 48,000 tons, the Typhoon is the largest submarine class ever built. The name stems from the use of the word "typhoon" by Leonid Brezhnev in a 1974 speech while describing a new type of nuclear ballistic missile submarine. The Typhoon class was developed under Project 941 as the Russian Akula-class (the Russian word for "Shark", although NATO uses the name Akula class to designate Russian Project 971 Shchuka-B-class subs).

Typhoon-class subs feature multiple pressure hulls that simplify internal design while making the vessel much wider than a normal submarine (in the main body of the sub, two Delta-class pressure hulls lie parallel with a third, smaller pressure hull above them). This also greatly increases their survivability - even if one pressure hull is breached, the crew members in the other are safe and there is less potential for flooding.

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Typhoon Submarine General Characteristics
Length 175 m (574.15 ft)
Beam 23 m (74.5 ft)
Draft 12 m (39.37 ft)
Displacement Surfaced: 23,200-24,500 tons
Submerged: 33,800-48,000 tons
Propulsion 2 pressurized-water nuclear reactors

2 propellers

Complement 163 men
Armament: 4 630 mm torpedo tubes

2 533 mm torpedo tubes
20 RSM-52 ballistic missiles

Speed Surfaced: 12 knots

Submerged: 27 knots (about 50 km/h)

Maximum Depth 400 m

Typhoon subs are quieter (partly due to the vessels' massive size) and yet more maneuverable than their predecessors. Additionally, the Typhoon class features six torpedo tubes: two are designed to handle SS-N-15 missiles or Type 53 torpedoes, and the other four are designed to launch SS-N-16 missiles, Type 65 torpedoes, or mines.

Six Typhoon class submarines were built with each carrying 20 R-39 (SS-N-20) missiles with 10 nuclear warheads each. Originally, the submarines were designated by hull numbers only. Names were later assigned to the four vessels retained by the Russian Navy: Arhangelsk, Simbirsk, Severstal, and Dmitry Donskoi. The construction of an additional vessel was cancelled. Only one of these submarines, Dmitry Donskoi, is still in service with the Russian Navy, as a test platform for the Bulava missile currently under development. All the R-39 missiles have been retired.


830 TK 17 Arkhangelsk Typhoon-5
* 19 February 1988: Entered 18th division (Zapadnaya Litsa) NOR.
* 8 January–9 November 2002: Refit at Sevmash.
* In July 2002, crew petitioned Main Navy Headquarters to adopt the name Arkhangel'sk (renamed on 18 November 2002).
* Commander: 2002-2003 V.Volkov.
* 17 February 2004: Took part in military exercises with President Vladimir Putin aboard.
* Could be modified to carry cruise missiles or to lay mines, or could be used in special operations.

TK 20 Severstal Typhoon-6
* 28 February 1990: Entered 18th division (Zapadnaya Litsa), NOR.
* 25 August 1996: Successfully launched SLBM
* November 1996: Successfully launched SLBM from North Pole.
* 24 July 1999: Took part in parade on Navy Day in Severomorsk, NOR.
* November–December 1999 - distant march.
* 2001: renamed to Severstal.
* June 2001–December 2002: Repairs at Sevmash.
* Commander: A.Bogachev (2001).

834 TK 208 Dmitry Donskoy Typhoon-1
* 9 February 1982: Entered 18th division (Zapadnaya Litsa), NOR.
* December 1982: Transferred from Severodvinsk to Zapadnaya Litsa.
* 1983-1984: Tests of D-19 missile complex. Commanders: A.V.Olkhovikov (1980-1984).
* 3 December 1986: Entered Navy Board of the Winners of the Socialist Competition.
* 18 January 1987: Entered MoD Board of Glory.
* 20 September 1989–1991: Repairs and refit at Sevmash to Project 941U. 1991 refit cancelled.
* 1996: Returned to 941U refit.
* 2002: Renamed Dmitry Donskoy.
* 26 June 2002: End of refit.
* 30 June 2002: Start of testing.
* 26 July 2002: Entered sea trials, Re-entered fleet, without missile system.
* December 2003: Sea trials; refitted to carry a new Bulava missile system. New missile system expected to be operational by 2005.
* 9 October 2005: Successfully launched SS-NX-30 Bulava SLBM from surface.
* 21 December 2005: Successfully launched SS-NX-30 Bulava SLBM from submerged position on move.
* 7 September 2006: Test launch of the Bulava missile failed after several minutes in flight due to the problems in the flight control system. The missile fell into the sea about a minute after the launch. The sub was not affected and was returning to Severodvinsk base submerged. Later reports blamed the engine of the first stage for the failure.
* 25 October 2006: Test launch of the Bulava-M missile in the White Sea failed some 200 seconds after liftoff due to the apparent failure of the flight control system.
* 28 August 2008: Undergone successful testing at the Sevmash shipyard in Severodvinsk, Arkhangelsk Oblast. More than 170 men are currently working with the Dmitrii Donskoy, hundred of them employees at the Sevmash plant and 70 from other involved companies.

Typhoon Submarine Unit Listing

Boat Chronology
# number Launched Comm. Stricken
1 TK-208
Typhoon 1
09/23/1980 12/12/1981   1992 missile accident,
deactivated for refit
2001 reactivated?
2 TK-202
Typhoon 2
04/26/1982 12/28/1983 2000 1997- deactivated for refueling
2000 dismantled
3 TK-12
Typhoon 3
12/17/1983 12/27/1984   1997- deactivated for refueling
2000 in reserve
4 TK-13
Typhoon 4
02/21/1985 12/29/1985   1997- undergoing overhaul
2000 in reserve
5 TK-17
Typhoon 5
08/**/1986 11/06/1987   in service
slated for dismantlement ??
6 TK-20
Typhoon 6
07/**/1988 09/04/1989   in service
7 TK-210
Typhoon 7
      Cancelled under construction



Typhoon class submarines in fiction
A submarine of the Typhoon class with fictional modifications, called Red October, is the subject of the Tom Clancy novel The Hunt for Red October. However, none of the existing ships actually carried that name.

Typhoon submarines are available as naval units when playing the Soviet faction in the Command & Conquer: Red Alert 2 strategy game. A virtually identical unit was featured in the game Command & Conquer: Red Alert (of which Red Alert 2 is the sequel), but it wasn't explicitely labelled as a Typhoon

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SSBN Submarine Purpose

Ballistic missile submarines differ in purpose from attack submarines and cruise missile submarines; while attack submarines specialise in combat with other naval vessels (including enemy submarines and merchant shipping), and cruise missile submarines are designed to attack large warships and tactical targets on land, the primary mission of the ballistic missile is nuclear deterrence. Accordingly, the mission profile of a ballistic missile submarine concentrates on remaining undetected, rather than aggressively pursuing other vessels. Ballistic missile submarines are designed for stealth, to avoid detection at all costs. They use many sound-reducing design features, such as anechoic tiles on their hull surfaces, carefully designed propulsion systems, and machinery mounted on vibration-damping mounts.

Ballistic missile submarines equipped with nuclear warheads serve as the third leg of the nuclear triad. The invisibility and mobility of submarines offer both a reliable means of deterrence against an attack (by maintaining the threat of a second strike), and a surprise first-strike capability.

 
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SSBN Submarine Terminology

In US naval slang, ballistic missile submarines are called "boomers", while in Britain, they are referred to as "bombers". Many navies use two crews per boat to maximize patrol time. The U.S. Navy calls them 'blue' and 'gold' crews; the Royal Navy calls them 'port' and 'starboard' crews; and the French Navy uses 'blue' and 'red' designations.

SSBN Submarine Active classes
HMS Vanguard, a Royal Navy Vanguard-class submarine
USS Alabama, a US Navy Ohio-class submarine

* France
o Le Triomphant class
* Russian Federation
o Typhoon class submarine
o Delta III and IV classes
o Borei class submarine
* United States
o Ohio class
* United Kingdom
o Vanguard class
* People's Republic of China
o Type 096
o Type 094
o Type 092
o PRC reportedly still operates a single modified Golf-class diesel-powered ballistic missile submarine built in 1966, used for testing new SLBM designs.

 

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Largest Submarine in the World - Typhoon
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