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The Unarmored Battleship

Tendency is Toward High Speed, Great Gun Power and Large Displacement

By Yates Stirling

The Destroyer and the Torpedo

High Speed and Quick Turning Ability the Effective Answer to the Torpedo

Our Industrial Mobilization

Progress of the Work of the Council for National Defense and the Advisory Commission

The Machinery of Ships

Some of the Improvements and Tendencies in the Shipbuilding Industry
[Engineering notes]

By H. C. Dinger

Anti-Submarine Patrol

How Submarine Chasers Round Up Underwater Craft

By Marion Eppley

The New 16-Inch Coast-Defense Gun

The Powerful Rifle Which Will Form the Chief Weapon of Our Coast Defenses

The Battle of The Caribbean

A Modern Sea Fight as It Would Look from the Fire-Control Platform of the Oklahoma

By T. Bernard Walker

Our Aerial Coast Defenses

The Role of American Aircraft in Cooperation with Coast Fortifications and Naval Units, and the Meaning of the Aerial Coast Patrol

Notes on Our Inadequate Submarine

A Weapon Neglected in the Land of Its Inception

By John Shegog

The Development of the "Big-Gun Ship"

How the Navies of the World Have Adopted the Center-line Position for the Heavy Guns

By Blue Jacket

A Grave Military Defect in our Battle-Cruisers

Ships That May Find Themselves Too Slow for Battle-Cruisers, Too Lightly Armored for Battleships

America and Germany--A Comparison of Naval Strength

The Numbers and Power of Ships and Guns in the Two Navies

Heavy Mobile Artillery

Its Value as an Asset for Defense in the United States

By C. E. Kilbourne

The German Merchant Fleet

Ports All Over the World Which Are Giving It Shelter

Origin and Culture of the Navel Orange

Suture Manufacture in America

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    Recently Patented Inventions- March 3, 1917

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March 03, 1917The Naval Number--special issue of the Scientific American

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