Found in 58 Collections and/or Records:
With letters interleaved.
Also with a copy of a lecture on the role of the submarine, 1959, and a copy of "The London Gazette", 16 October 1941.
Given at the Royal Naval Staff College, Greenwich, 1938.
With a draft.
It is not known how this log book came to be in Somerville's possession.
Written up by Henry Denham for the Admiralty shortly after the war had ended.
With a graph; press cuttings; a sketch map and two aerial photographs of Kaafjord, Norway, after a British midget submarine attack on the Tirpitz, 28 September 1943; and a photograph of Legation staff.
Includes secret building of U-boats.
Subjects include: the reorganisation of the Admiralty for war operations; the development of the submarine service; the need for more dock accommodation on the east coast.
Subjects include: submarines; home defence, relating to the view that the Committee of Imperial Defence, rather than the Imperial General Staff, should draft all important general principles.
Subjects include: the advantages of a contract with Royal Dutch-Shell for oil; the use of oil fuel by the French navy; the establishment of a committee on oil fuel; oil storage; the Scottish shale oil industry; submarines.
Subjects include: submarines; the internal combustion engine; cuts in dockyard employment resulting from the withdrawal of two battleships.
Subjects include: operations on 16 December; using naval power to influence the military situation in Europe; new construction of submarines; possible zeppelin attacks against London; the fitting out and employment of minelayers.
Subjects include: the discrepancy of status between heads of naval and military air services; minefield positions; proposals for submarine nets and the use of small airships against submarines; airship design; the Dardanelles, including an idea for fitting temporary mine fenders onto ships there; research into a controllable torpedo; proposals for strengthening the Grand Fleet.
Subjects include: Fisher's evidence before the Dardanelles Commission; anti-submarine devices and finding submarines through listening patrols.
Subjects include: torpedo design; the use of Danube boats against submarines; offering awards for sighting enemy submarines; numbers of British submarines; a suggestion for sinking a dredger in the Kiel Canal [Germany]; the use of 550 motor launches obtained from the United States; the reorganisation and proposed dissolution of the Board of Invention and Research; scientific research for naval purposes after the war.
Subjects include: the need for a general staff for the navy; the strategical distribution of the fleets; cable communication; the protection of commerce; naval education; battle and cruising formations; the submarine and the Whitehead torpedo.
Possibly collected to write a history of the submarine and to help with organising reunions of crew members.
Including reports of operations, signals, crew lists, reports on the performance of crew members, letters, 1965, and black and white photographs of the sinking of an Italian merchant ship, 27 February 1942 (3).
Subjects include: the importance of the submarine; ships launched in 1913; battleship design; Captain Sydney Hall [commander of the submarine service] and his view that the submarine would eventually supercede the surface vessel; the oil engine and the submarine; submarine development.
Various versions of "The oil engine and the submarine".
Subjects include: the oil engine and the submarine; the Navy League call for closer relations in Imperial defence, with a Central Imperial Council for naval defence.
Subjects include: the advantages of the Dreadnought; limitations on naval armaments and the size of battleships; oil engines and British manufacturers; oil engines and submarines; navigation in the North Sea during wartime; submarine construction in Britain, Russia and the Krupp's and Danzig submarine works in Germany; German objectives for submarine attack.
Subjects include: shipbuilding figures; wireless policy; squadrons abroad for trade protection; totals of ships sunk by German submarines and losses among German and Turkish submarines; the speed and armaments of German submarines; the need to simplify correspondence between the Admiralty and the dockyards; possible zeppelin attacks on London; steady pressure strategy.
Subjects include: steady pressure strategy; strategy in the Baltic and North Sea; Fisher's objections to operations off Zeebrugge [Belgium] and the Dardanelles Campaign from a naval viewpoint; submarine strategy.
Subjects include: new submarine designs; the submarine battleship; need for reform of the air service; the Dardanelles Campaign; failure to act on warnings of zeppelin raids; the failure of a scheme for raising the entry age for the Royal Naval College, Osborne [Isle of Wight]; tributes to Fisher.
Subjects include: Fisher's achievements; Fisher's criticism of the conduct of the war at sea; statistics for vessels attacked during 1916; submarine construction.