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 AR-330 - 320' Repair Ship INDRA

USA, North Carolina, Cape Lookout

Otros lugares:

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Datum: WGS84 [ Ayuda ]
Precisión: Exacto

Histórico GPS (3)

Latitud: 34° 33.7' N
Longitud: 76° 51.1' W

Notación (0)


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 Acceso

English (Traducir este texto en Español): 11.8 nm from Beaufort Inlet at the Fort Macon jetty

English (Traducir este texto en Español): 11.8 nm from Beaufort Inlet at the Fort Macon jetty

11.8 nm from Beaufort Inlet at the Fort Macon jetty

English (Traducir este texto en Español): 11.8 nm from Beaufort Inlet at the Fort Macon jetty

English (Traducir este texto en Español): 11.8 nm from Beaufort Inlet at the Fort Macon jetty

English (Traducir este texto en Español): 11.8 nm from Beaufort Inlet at the Fort Macon jetty

English (Traducir este texto en Español): 11.8 nm from Beaufort Inlet at the Fort Macon jetty

English (Traducir este texto en Español): 11.8 nm from Beaufort Inlet at the Fort Macon jetty

English (Traducir este texto en Español): 11.8 nm from Beaufort Inlet at the Fort Macon jetty

¿Como? En barco

Distancia Buen trecho en barco (< 30min)

¿Fácil de encontrar? Fácil de encontrar

 Características del sitio de buceo

Nombre alternativo Howard Chapin Reef AR-330 - 320' Landing Craft Repair Ship "INDRA"

Profundidad media 16.8 m / 55.1 ft

Profundidad máxima 19.8 m / 65 ft

Corriente Débil ( < 1 nudo)

Visibilidad Mediana ( 5 - 10 m)

Calidad

Calidad del sitio Bueno

Experiencia CMAS * / OW

Bio interés Interesante

Más detalles

Multitud entre semana 

Multitud en fin/semana 

Tipo de buceo

- Pecios

Actividades del sitio de buceo

- Biologia marina
- Entrenamiento de buceo
- Fotografía

Peligros

- Tráfico de barcos

 Información adicional

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Alot of life on this wreck in the Summer. Barracudas, amberjacks, grouper, spadefish, as well as some pelagics overhead. There are alot of access pionts for penetration but be careful of hazards. There is a new sailboat that was sunk just beside this wreck in 2009. Good dive!

Bow 34° 33.700' / 076° 51.100' to
Stern 34° 33.738' / 076° 51.091'

USS Indra (ARL-37) was one of 39 Achelous-class landing craft repair ships built for the United States Navy during World War II. Named for Indra (the god of weather and war, and lord of Svargaloka in Hinduism), she was the only U.S. Naval vessel to bear the name, and only one of two ships (along with the USS Krishna) to be named after a Hindu deity.
After shakedown Indra sailed to Green Cove Springs, Florida where she remained from 30 November 1945 until 8 May 1946. She then steamed through the Panama Canal to San Diego, arriving 4 June. The ship remained in California until departing 7 January 1947 for the Far East. Indra arrived Tsingtao 19 February to support American marines there attempting to stabilize the volatile Chinese situation and protect American lives and property. She performed repair and general services there and at Shanghai until 30 August, when she sailed for San Diego. Upon her arrival 25 September 1947 Indra decommissioned 6 October and entered the Pacific Reserve Fleet, San Diego Group.
Indra was recommissioned in December, 1967. During the Vietnam War Indra participated in the following campaigns:
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase IV (2 April to 16 April 1968)
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase V (21 September to 1 November 1968)
Decommissioned in May, 1970 she was struck from the Naval Vessel Register in 1984. Transferred to the State of North Carolina in January 1992, she was sunk as an artificial reef off the coast of North Carolina 4 August 1992.
Indra earned two battle stars for service during the Vietnam War.

Name: USS Indra
Launched: 21 May 1945
Commissioned: 2 October 1945
Decommissioned: 6 October 1947
Recommissioned: December 1967
Decommissioned: May 1970
Struck: 1984
Class and type: Achelous class repair ship
Displacement:
2,125 long tons (2,159 t) light
4,110 long tons (4,176 t) full
Length: 328 ft (100 m)
Beam: 50 ft (15 m)
Draft: 11 ft 2 in (3.40 m)
Propulsion: 2 × General Motors 12-567 diesel engines, two shafts, twin rudders
Speed: 12 knots (14 mph; 22 km/h)
Armament:
• 2 × quad 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 2 × twin 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 6 × twin 20 mm guns

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Alot of life on this wreck in the Summer. Barracudas, amberjacks, grouper, spadefish, as well as some pelagics overhead. There are alot of access pionts for penetration but be careful of hazards. There is a new sailboat that was sunk just beside this wreck in 2009. Good dive!

Bow 34° 33.700' / 076° 51.100' to
Stern 34° 33.738' / 076° 51.091'

USS Indra (ARL-37) was one of 39 Achelous-class landing craft repair ships built for the United States Navy during World War II. Named for Indra (the god of weather and war, and lord of Svargaloka in Hinduism), she was the only U.S. Naval vessel to bear the name, and only one of two ships (along with the USS Krishna) to be named after a Hindu deity.
After shakedown Indra sailed to Green Cove Springs, Florida where she remained from 30 November 1945 until 8 May 1946. She then steamed through the Panama Canal to San Diego, arriving 4 June. The ship remained in California until departing 7 January 1947 for the Far East. Indra arrived Tsingtao 19 February to support American marines there attempting to stabilize the volatile Chinese situation and protect American lives and property. She performed repair and general services there and at Shanghai until 30 August, when she sailed for San Diego. Upon her arrival 25 September 1947 Indra decommissioned 6 October and entered the Pacific Reserve Fleet, San Diego Group.
Indra was recommissioned in December, 1967. During the Vietnam War Indra participated in the following campaigns:
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase IV (2 April to 16 April 1968)
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase V (21 September to 1 November 1968)
Decommissioned in May, 1970 she was struck from the Naval Vessel Register in 1984. Transferred to the State of North Carolina in January 1992, she was sunk as an artificial reef off the coast of North Carolina 4 August 1992.
Indra earned two battle stars for service during the Vietnam War.

Name: USS Indra
Launched: 21 May 1945
Commissioned: 2 October 1945
Decommissioned: 6 October 1947
Recommissioned: December 1967
Decommissioned: May 1970
Struck: 1984
Class and type: Achelous class repair ship
Displacement:
2,125 long tons (2,159 t) light
4,110 long tons (4,176 t) full
Length: 328 ft (100 m)
Beam: 50 ft (15 m)
Draft: 11 ft 2 in (3.40 m)
Propulsion: 2 × General Motors 12-567 diesel engines, two shafts, twin rudders
Speed: 12 knots (14 mph; 22 km/h)
Armament:
• 2 × quad 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 2 × twin 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 6 × twin 20 mm guns

Alot of life on this wreck in the Summer. Barracudas, amberjacks, grouper, spadefish, as well as some pelagics overhead. There are alot of access pionts for penetration but be careful of hazards. There is a new sailboat that was sunk just beside this wreck in 2009. Good dive!

Bow 34° 33.700' / 076° 51.100' to
Stern 34° 33.738' / 076° 51.091'

USS Indra (ARL-37) was one of 39 Achelous-class landing craft repair ships built for the United States Navy during World War II. Named for Indra (the god of weather and war, and lord of Svargaloka in Hinduism), she was the only U.S. Naval vessel to bear the name, and only one of two ships (along with the USS Krishna) to be named after a Hindu deity.
After shakedown Indra sailed to Green Cove Springs, Florida where she remained from 30 November 1945 until 8 May 1946. She then steamed through the Panama Canal to San Diego, arriving 4 June. The ship remained in California until departing 7 January 1947 for the Far East. Indra arrived Tsingtao 19 February to support American marines there attempting to stabilize the volatile Chinese situation and protect American lives and property. She performed repair and general services there and at Shanghai until 30 August, when she sailed for San Diego. Upon her arrival 25 September 1947 Indra decommissioned 6 October and entered the Pacific Reserve Fleet, San Diego Group.
Indra was recommissioned in December, 1967. During the Vietnam War Indra participated in the following campaigns:
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase IV (2 April to 16 April 1968)
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase V (21 September to 1 November 1968)
Decommissioned in May, 1970 she was struck from the Naval Vessel Register in 1984. Transferred to the State of North Carolina in January 1992, she was sunk as an artificial reef off the coast of North Carolina 4 August 1992.
Indra earned two battle stars for service during the Vietnam War.

Name: USS Indra
Launched: 21 May 1945
Commissioned: 2 October 1945
Decommissioned: 6 October 1947
Recommissioned: December 1967
Decommissioned: May 1970
Struck: 1984
Class and type: Achelous class repair ship
Displacement:
2,125 long tons (2,159 t) light
4,110 long tons (4,176 t) full
Length: 328 ft (100 m)
Beam: 50 ft (15 m)
Draft: 11 ft 2 in (3.40 m)
Propulsion: 2 × General Motors 12-567 diesel engines, two shafts, twin rudders
Speed: 12 knots (14 mph; 22 km/h)
Armament:
• 2 × quad 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 2 × twin 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 6 × twin 20 mm guns

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Alot of life on this wreck in the Summer. Barracudas, amberjacks, grouper, spadefish, as well as some pelagics overhead. There are alot of access pionts for penetration but be careful of hazards. There is a new sailboat that was sunk just beside this wreck in 2009. Good dive!

Bow 34° 33.700' / 076° 51.100' to
Stern 34° 33.738' / 076° 51.091'

USS Indra (ARL-37) was one of 39 Achelous-class landing craft repair ships built for the United States Navy during World War II. Named for Indra (the god of weather and war, and lord of Svargaloka in Hinduism), she was the only U.S. Naval vessel to bear the name, and only one of two ships (along with the USS Krishna) to be named after a Hindu deity.
After shakedown Indra sailed to Green Cove Springs, Florida where she remained from 30 November 1945 until 8 May 1946. She then steamed through the Panama Canal to San Diego, arriving 4 June. The ship remained in California until departing 7 January 1947 for the Far East. Indra arrived Tsingtao 19 February to support American marines there attempting to stabilize the volatile Chinese situation and protect American lives and property. She performed repair and general services there and at Shanghai until 30 August, when she sailed for San Diego. Upon her arrival 25 September 1947 Indra decommissioned 6 October and entered the Pacific Reserve Fleet, San Diego Group.
Indra was recommissioned in December, 1967. During the Vietnam War Indra participated in the following campaigns:
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase IV (2 April to 16 April 1968)
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase V (21 September to 1 November 1968)
Decommissioned in May, 1970 she was struck from the Naval Vessel Register in 1984. Transferred to the State of North Carolina in January 1992, she was sunk as an artificial reef off the coast of North Carolina 4 August 1992.
Indra earned two battle stars for service during the Vietnam War.

Name: USS Indra
Launched: 21 May 1945
Commissioned: 2 October 1945
Decommissioned: 6 October 1947
Recommissioned: December 1967
Decommissioned: May 1970
Struck: 1984
Class and type: Achelous class repair ship
Displacement:
2,125 long tons (2,159 t) light
4,110 long tons (4,176 t) full
Length: 328 ft (100 m)
Beam: 50 ft (15 m)
Draft: 11 ft 2 in (3.40 m)
Propulsion: 2 × General Motors 12-567 diesel engines, two shafts, twin rudders
Speed: 12 knots (14 mph; 22 km/h)
Armament:
• 2 × quad 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 2 × twin 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 6 × twin 20 mm guns

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Alot of life on this wreck in the Summer. Barracudas, amberjacks, grouper, spadefish, as well as some pelagics overhead. There are alot of access pionts for penetration but be careful of hazards. There is a new sailboat that was sunk just beside this wreck in 2009. Good dive!

Bow 34° 33.700' / 076° 51.100' to
Stern 34° 33.738' / 076° 51.091'

USS Indra (ARL-37) was one of 39 Achelous-class landing craft repair ships built for the United States Navy during World War II. Named for Indra (the god of weather and war, and lord of Svargaloka in Hinduism), she was the only U.S. Naval vessel to bear the name, and only one of two ships (along with the USS Krishna) to be named after a Hindu deity.
After shakedown Indra sailed to Green Cove Springs, Florida where she remained from 30 November 1945 until 8 May 1946. She then steamed through the Panama Canal to San Diego, arriving 4 June. The ship remained in California until departing 7 January 1947 for the Far East. Indra arrived Tsingtao 19 February to support American marines there attempting to stabilize the volatile Chinese situation and protect American lives and property. She performed repair and general services there and at Shanghai until 30 August, when she sailed for San Diego. Upon her arrival 25 September 1947 Indra decommissioned 6 October and entered the Pacific Reserve Fleet, San Diego Group.
Indra was recommissioned in December, 1967. During the Vietnam War Indra participated in the following campaigns:
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase IV (2 April to 16 April 1968)
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase V (21 September to 1 November 1968)
Decommissioned in May, 1970 she was struck from the Naval Vessel Register in 1984. Transferred to the State of North Carolina in January 1992, she was sunk as an artificial reef off the coast of North Carolina 4 August 1992.
Indra earned two battle stars for service during the Vietnam War.

Name: USS Indra
Launched: 21 May 1945
Commissioned: 2 October 1945
Decommissioned: 6 October 1947
Recommissioned: December 1967
Decommissioned: May 1970
Struck: 1984
Class and type: Achelous class repair ship
Displacement:
2,125 long tons (2,159 t) light
4,110 long tons (4,176 t) full
Length: 328 ft (100 m)
Beam: 50 ft (15 m)
Draft: 11 ft 2 in (3.40 m)
Propulsion: 2 × General Motors 12-567 diesel engines, two shafts, twin rudders
Speed: 12 knots (14 mph; 22 km/h)
Armament:
• 2 × quad 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 2 × twin 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 6 × twin 20 mm guns

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Alot of life on this wreck in the Summer. Barracudas, amberjacks, grouper, spadefish, as well as some pelagics overhead. There are alot of access pionts for penetration but be careful of hazards. There is a new sailboat that was sunk just beside this wreck in 2009. Good dive!

Bow 34° 33.700' / 076° 51.100' to
Stern 34° 33.738' / 076° 51.091'

USS Indra (ARL-37) was one of 39 Achelous-class landing craft repair ships built for the United States Navy during World War II. Named for Indra (the god of weather and war, and lord of Svargaloka in Hinduism), she was the only U.S. Naval vessel to bear the name, and only one of two ships (along with the USS Krishna) to be named after a Hindu deity.
After shakedown Indra sailed to Green Cove Springs, Florida where she remained from 30 November 1945 until 8 May 1946. She then steamed through the Panama Canal to San Diego, arriving 4 June. The ship remained in California until departing 7 January 1947 for the Far East. Indra arrived Tsingtao 19 February to support American marines there attempting to stabilize the volatile Chinese situation and protect American lives and property. She performed repair and general services there and at Shanghai until 30 August, when she sailed for San Diego. Upon her arrival 25 September 1947 Indra decommissioned 6 October and entered the Pacific Reserve Fleet, San Diego Group.
Indra was recommissioned in December, 1967. During the Vietnam War Indra participated in the following campaigns:
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase IV (2 April to 16 April 1968)
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase V (21 September to 1 November 1968)
Decommissioned in May, 1970 she was struck from the Naval Vessel Register in 1984. Transferred to the State of North Carolina in January 1992, she was sunk as an artificial reef off the coast of North Carolina 4 August 1992.
Indra earned two battle stars for service during the Vietnam War.

Name: USS Indra
Launched: 21 May 1945
Commissioned: 2 October 1945
Decommissioned: 6 October 1947
Recommissioned: December 1967
Decommissioned: May 1970
Struck: 1984
Class and type: Achelous class repair ship
Displacement:
2,125 long tons (2,159 t) light
4,110 long tons (4,176 t) full
Length: 328 ft (100 m)
Beam: 50 ft (15 m)
Draft: 11 ft 2 in (3.40 m)
Propulsion: 2 × General Motors 12-567 diesel engines, two shafts, twin rudders
Speed: 12 knots (14 mph; 22 km/h)
Armament:
• 2 × quad 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 2 × twin 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 6 × twin 20 mm guns

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Alot of life on this wreck in the Summer. Barracudas, amberjacks, grouper, spadefish, as well as some pelagics overhead. There are alot of access pionts for penetration but be careful of hazards. There is a new sailboat that was sunk just beside this wreck in 2009. Good dive!

Bow 34° 33.700' / 076° 51.100' to
Stern 34° 33.738' / 076° 51.091'

USS Indra (ARL-37) was one of 39 Achelous-class landing craft repair ships built for the United States Navy during World War II. Named for Indra (the god of weather and war, and lord of Svargaloka in Hinduism), she was the only U.S. Naval vessel to bear the name, and only one of two ships (along with the USS Krishna) to be named after a Hindu deity.
After shakedown Indra sailed to Green Cove Springs, Florida where she remained from 30 November 1945 until 8 May 1946. She then steamed through the Panama Canal to San Diego, arriving 4 June. The ship remained in California until departing 7 January 1947 for the Far East. Indra arrived Tsingtao 19 February to support American marines there attempting to stabilize the volatile Chinese situation and protect American lives and property. She performed repair and general services there and at Shanghai until 30 August, when she sailed for San Diego. Upon her arrival 25 September 1947 Indra decommissioned 6 October and entered the Pacific Reserve Fleet, San Diego Group.
Indra was recommissioned in December, 1967. During the Vietnam War Indra participated in the following campaigns:
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase IV (2 April to 16 April 1968)
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase V (21 September to 1 November 1968)
Decommissioned in May, 1970 she was struck from the Naval Vessel Register in 1984. Transferred to the State of North Carolina in January 1992, she was sunk as an artificial reef off the coast of North Carolina 4 August 1992.
Indra earned two battle stars for service during the Vietnam War.

Name: USS Indra
Launched: 21 May 1945
Commissioned: 2 October 1945
Decommissioned: 6 October 1947
Recommissioned: December 1967
Decommissioned: May 1970
Struck: 1984
Class and type: Achelous class repair ship
Displacement:
2,125 long tons (2,159 t) light
4,110 long tons (4,176 t) full
Length: 328 ft (100 m)
Beam: 50 ft (15 m)
Draft: 11 ft 2 in (3.40 m)
Propulsion: 2 × General Motors 12-567 diesel engines, two shafts, twin rudders
Speed: 12 knots (14 mph; 22 km/h)
Armament:
• 2 × quad 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 2 × twin 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 6 × twin 20 mm guns

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Alot of life on this wreck in the Summer. Barracudas, amberjacks, grouper, spadefish, as well as some pelagics overhead. There are alot of access pionts for penetration but be careful of hazards. There is a new sailboat that was sunk just beside this wreck in 2009. Good dive!

Bow 34° 33.700' / 076° 51.100' to
Stern 34° 33.738' / 076° 51.091'

USS Indra (ARL-37) was one of 39 Achelous-class landing craft repair ships built for the United States Navy during World War II. Named for Indra (the god of weather and war, and lord of Svargaloka in Hinduism), she was the only U.S. Naval vessel to bear the name, and only one of two ships (along with the USS Krishna) to be named after a Hindu deity.
After shakedown Indra sailed to Green Cove Springs, Florida where she remained from 30 November 1945 until 8 May 1946. She then steamed through the Panama Canal to San Diego, arriving 4 June. The ship remained in California until departing 7 January 1947 for the Far East. Indra arrived Tsingtao 19 February to support American marines there attempting to stabilize the volatile Chinese situation and protect American lives and property. She performed repair and general services there and at Shanghai until 30 August, when she sailed for San Diego. Upon her arrival 25 September 1947 Indra decommissioned 6 October and entered the Pacific Reserve Fleet, San Diego Group.
Indra was recommissioned in December, 1967. During the Vietnam War Indra participated in the following campaigns:
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase IV (2 April to 16 April 1968)
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase V (21 September to 1 November 1968)
Decommissioned in May, 1970 she was struck from the Naval Vessel Register in 1984. Transferred to the State of North Carolina in January 1992, she was sunk as an artificial reef off the coast of North Carolina 4 August 1992.
Indra earned two battle stars for service during the Vietnam War.

Name: USS Indra
Launched: 21 May 1945
Commissioned: 2 October 1945
Decommissioned: 6 October 1947
Recommissioned: December 1967
Decommissioned: May 1970
Struck: 1984
Class and type: Achelous class repair ship
Displacement:
2,125 long tons (2,159 t) light
4,110 long tons (4,176 t) full
Length: 328 ft (100 m)
Beam: 50 ft (15 m)
Draft: 11 ft 2 in (3.40 m)
Propulsion: 2 × General Motors 12-567 diesel engines, two shafts, twin rudders
Speed: 12 knots (14 mph; 22 km/h)
Armament:
• 2 × quad 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 2 × twin 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 6 × twin 20 mm guns

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Alot of life on this wreck in the Summer. Barracudas, amberjacks, grouper, spadefish, as well as some pelagics overhead. There are alot of access pionts for penetration but be careful of hazards. There is a new sailboat that was sunk just beside this wreck in 2009. Good dive!

Bow 34° 33.700' / 076° 51.100' to
Stern 34° 33.738' / 076° 51.091'

USS Indra (ARL-37) was one of 39 Achelous-class landing craft repair ships built for the United States Navy during World War II. Named for Indra (the god of weather and war, and lord of Svargaloka in Hinduism), she was the only U.S. Naval vessel to bear the name, and only one of two ships (along with the USS Krishna) to be named after a Hindu deity.
After shakedown Indra sailed to Green Cove Springs, Florida where she remained from 30 November 1945 until 8 May 1946. She then steamed through the Panama Canal to San Diego, arriving 4 June. The ship remained in California until departing 7 January 1947 for the Far East. Indra arrived Tsingtao 19 February to support American marines there attempting to stabilize the volatile Chinese situation and protect American lives and property. She performed repair and general services there and at Shanghai until 30 August, when she sailed for San Diego. Upon her arrival 25 September 1947 Indra decommissioned 6 October and entered the Pacific Reserve Fleet, San Diego Group.
Indra was recommissioned in December, 1967. During the Vietnam War Indra participated in the following campaigns:
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase IV (2 April to 16 April 1968)
Vietnamese Counteroffensive - Phase V (21 September to 1 November 1968)
Decommissioned in May, 1970 she was struck from the Naval Vessel Register in 1984. Transferred to the State of North Carolina in January 1992, she was sunk as an artificial reef off the coast of North Carolina 4 August 1992.
Indra earned two battle stars for service during the Vietnam War.

Name: USS Indra
Launched: 21 May 1945
Commissioned: 2 October 1945
Decommissioned: 6 October 1947
Recommissioned: December 1967
Decommissioned: May 1970
Struck: 1984
Class and type: Achelous class repair ship
Displacement:
2,125 long tons (2,159 t) light
4,110 long tons (4,176 t) full
Length: 328 ft (100 m)
Beam: 50 ft (15 m)
Draft: 11 ft 2 in (3.40 m)
Propulsion: 2 × General Motors 12-567 diesel engines, two shafts, twin rudders
Speed: 12 knots (14 mph; 22 km/h)
Armament:
• 2 × quad 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 2 × twin 40 mm guns (Mark 51 director)
• 6 × twin 20 mm guns

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Indra
United States of America

Indra
United States of America

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