Turrets

Some articles on turrets, turret:

L 20 α Class Battleship - Design - Armament
... The main battery was arranged in four twin turrets, as in the preceding Bayern class, in a superfiring arrangement on the centerline ... The aft pair of turrets were separated by engine rooms ... The four turrets mounted two 42 cm (16.5 in) SK L/45 guns, for a total of eight guns on the broadside ...
Interrupter Gear - Turrets
... and to give protection but retain the wide firing arcs and so the power driven multi-gun turret evolved ... For maximum efficiency the bomber turret needed to be able to rotate in all directions and cover as wide a range of elevation as possible — this meant that there would be some combinations of ... a brass drum and brush contacts that corresponded to the direction of the turret and angle of the guns ...
Armament Of The Iowa Class Battleship - Main Battery - Turrets
... Mark 7 naval guns, which were housed in three 3-gun turrets two forward and one aft in a configuration known as "2-A-1" ... Each gun rested within an armored turret, but only the top of the turret protruded above the main deck ... The turret extended either four decks (Turrets 1 and 3) or five decks (Turret 2) down ...
Milecastle 2 - Associated Turrets
... Each milecastle on Hadrian's Wall had two associated turret structures ... These turrets were positioned approximately one-third and two-thirds of a Roman mile to the west of the Milecastle, and would probably have been manned by part of the milecastle's ... The turrets associated with Milecastle 2 are known as Turret 2A and Turret 2B ...
Spanish Battleship Jaime I - Technical Characteristics
... The four twin turrets were arranged with "A" and "Y" on the centerline, and the other two turrets in the wings ("B" to starboard, "Q" to port) ... This was done in preference to superimposed turrets, as was done in the South Carolinas, to save weight and cost ...

Famous quotes containing the word turrets:

    The freeman, casting with unpurchased hand
    The vote that shakes the turrets of the land.
    Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr. (1809–1894)

    A transition from an author’s books to his conversation, is too often like an entrance into a large city, after a distant prospect. Remotely, we see nothing but spires of temples, and turrets of palaces, and imagine it the residence of splendor, grandeur, and magnificence; but, when we have passed the gates, we find it perplexed with narrow passages, disgraced with despicable cottages, embarrassed with obstructions, and clouded with smoke.
    Samuel Johnson (1709–1784)