Difference between revisions of "Uriil (66)"

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==Origin and History==
 
==Origin and History==
The ship was , of the Slava Rossii Class, was designed by Joseph Noy and built by I. V. James (И. В. Ямес) at the Solombalskaya dockyard in Arkhangelsk. The keel was laid down on September 8, 1748 (August 28 old style, abbreviated O.S. in this article). She was launched on September 9, 1749 (August 29 O.S.). She was attached to the Fleet of the Baltic Sea.
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The ship was built by I. V. James (И. В. Ямес) at the Solombalskaya dockyard in Arkhangelsk. The keel was laid down on September 8, 1748 (August 28 old style, abbreviated O.S. in this article). She was launched on September 9, 1749 (August 29 O.S.). She was attached to the Fleet of the Baltic Sea.
  
 
During the Seven Years' War, the ship was under the command of:
 
During the Seven Years' War, the ship was under the command of:

Revision as of 06:23, 14 August 2019

Hierarchical Path: Seven Years War (Main Page) >> Navies >> Russian Navy >> Uriil (66)

Origin and History

The ship was built by I. V. James (И. В. Ямес) at the Solombalskaya dockyard in Arkhangelsk. The keel was laid down on September 8, 1748 (August 28 old style, abbreviated O.S. in this article). She was launched on September 9, 1749 (August 29 O.S.). She was attached to the Fleet of the Baltic Sea.

During the Seven Years' War, the ship was under the command of:

  • no information found yet

The ship was broken up in 1763 in Kronshtadt.

Service during the War

To do

Characteristics

Sketch of a typical 66-gun ship according to the Shipbuilding Regulations – Source: Collection of Roman Shlygin

The design of most Russian ships of the line of this period still adhered tightly to the Shipbuilding Regulations issued by Peter the Great in 1723.

Technical specifications
Guns 66
Lower gun deck 24 x 24-pdrs (Russian pounds)
Upper gun deck 26 x 12-pdrs (Russian pounds)
Quarterdeck and Forecastle 16 x 6-pdrs (Russian pounds)
Crew no information found
Length at keel 37.95 m (124' 6”)
Length at gun deck 47.40 m (155' 6”)
Width 12.65 m (41' 6”)
Depth in Hold 5.48 m (18')
Displacement approx. 1,200 metric tons


References

Harrison, Simon and Manuel Blasco, Three Decks - Warships in the Age of Sail

Acknowledgement

Roman Shlygin for the initial version of this article.