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A True Account of the Battle of Jutland, May 31, 1916
Eingeschränkte Leseprobe - 2021
able action actual Admiral Jellicoe Admiral Scheer advance force ahead altered attacks bases battle cruisers Battle Fleet Battle of Jutland battleships Beatty's become bring British battle British fleet British Grand Fleet carried Chart close Command Commander-in-Chief Consequently course cover damaged decision deployment destroyers direction divisions east effect enemy enemy's engage evident existed expected fact Fifth Battle Squadron fight fire fleet speed flotillas four German Admiral German battle German fleet German High Seas German ships given gives Grand Fleet High Seas Fleet Hipper important Jellicoe's knots light cruisers Lord Jellicoe manoeuvres methods Military mist move movements naval night opened placed points port position prepared Queen Rear Rear Admiral reason reported result ships ships-right-about sighted signal situation stage starboard sunk superior Table tactics taken third tion torpedo torpedo attacks touch turn Vice Admiral Beatty whole World
Seite 34 - PM the enemy was entirely out of sight, and the threat of torpedo boat destroyer attacks during the rapidly approaching darkness made it necessary for me to dispose of the fleet for the night. with a view to Its safety from such attacks, while providing for a renewal of action at daylight. I accordingly manoeuvred to remain between the enemy and his bases, placing our flotillas in a position in which they would afford protection to the fleet from destroyer attack and at the same time be favorably...
Seite 34 - At 9 PM the enemy was entirely out of sight, and the threat of torpedo boat destroyer attacks during the rapidly approaching darkness made it necessary for me to dispose of the fleet for the night, with a view to its safety from such attacks, while providing for a renewal of action at daylight. I accordingly manoeuvred to remain between the enemy and his bases...
Seite 35 - In view of the gathering darkness, and the fact that our strategical position was such as to make it appear certain that we should locate the enemy at daylight under most favourable circumstances, I did not consider it desirable or proper to close the enemy Battle Fleet during the dark hours. I therefore concluded that I should be carrying out your wishes by turning to the course of the Fleet, reporting to you that I had done so.
Seite 25 - ... to attack. The success of the turning of the line while fighting encouraged me to make the attempt, and decided me to make still further use of the facility of movement. The maneuver would be bound to surprise the enemy, to upset his plans for the rest of the day, and if the blow fell heavily it would facilitate the breaking loose at night.
Seite 17 - At our peace manoeuvres great importance was always attached to their being carried out on a curved line and every means employed to ensure the working of the signals. The trouble spent was now well repaid...
Seite 3 - ... flotillas, supported by the fifth battle squadron, were, in accordance with my directions, scouting to the southward of the battle fleet...
Seite 5 - The fleet speed of this advance force was 25 knots. 2. The main body of the British Grand Fleet, under Admiral Jellicoe, flying his flag in the Iron Duke — consisting of a fast wing under Rear Admiral Hood, (three 26-knot battle cruisers of Invincible class, each carrying eight 12-inch guns,) a division of four armored cruisers under Rear Admiral Arbuthnot, and twenty-five dreadnoughts in three squadrons commanded by Vice Admirals Burney, Jerram, and Sturdee.
Seite 38 - The German organisation at night is very good. Their system of recognition signals is excellent. Ours is practically nil. Their searchlights are superior to ours and they use them with great effect. Finally, their method of firing at night gives excellent results. I am reluctantly compelled to the opinion that under night conditions we have a good deal to learn from them.
Seite 2 - The ships of the Grand Fleet, in pursuance of the general policy of periodical sweeps through the North Sea, had left their base on the previous day in accordance with instructions issued by me.
Seite 10 - ... between the enemy and his base. At 2.35 pm a considerable amount of smoke was sighted to the eastward. This made it clear that the enemy was to the northward and eastward, and that it would be impossible for him to round the Horn Reef without being brought to action. Course was accordingly altered to the eastward, and subsequently to north-eastward, the enemy being sighted at 3.31 pm Their force consisted of five battle-cruisers.