Spruance Class Dd (963) Parts

End item NSN parts page 1 of 141
Part Number
NSN
NIIN
0 5111 00044 1 Electronic Data Processing Tape
010862044
0 51111 00044 1 Electronic Data Processing Tape
010862044
0-1/2INA FLEXTW IST Adjustable Link V Belting
002248358
0-1049-0001 Externally Relieved Body Screw
000275902
0-1459 O-ring
001593472
0.50013UNC2BT1G 400NS/BEA Hexagon Plain Nut
002725700
00&131RED Indicator Light
001488031
00-4825 Refrigeration Compressor Unit
001976806
00-7015-041-000-106 Electrical Receptacle Connector
004993935
00-7024-041-163-111 Electrical Receptacle Connector
009267420
000-0000-003 Diode Semiconductor Device
001704430
000-60-8017-03-13 Electrical Contact
010496719
000-60-8017-03-13-343 Electrical Contact
010496719
000-8004-021 Film Fixed Resistor
001528442
000-8007-053 Electrical Plug Connector
000018655
0000-08-0024 Electrical Surge Arrester
000897510
0000-10-0265 Diode Semiconductor Device
000888792
0000-99-008 Tip Plug
002018965
000000-0076.166 Electrical Connector Retainer
009324560
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Spruance Class Dd (963)

Picture of Spruance Class Dd (963)

The Spruance-class destroyer was developed by the United States to replace a large number of World War IIā€“built Allen M. Sumner and Gearing-class destroyers and was the primary destroyer built for the U.S. Navy during the 1970s.

First commissioned in 1975, the class was designed with gas-turbine propulsion, a flight deck and hangar for up to two medium-lift helicopters, all-digital weapons systems, and automated 5-inch guns. Serving for three decades, the Spruance class was designed to escort a carrier group with a primary ASW mission, though in the 1990s 24 members of the class were upgraded with the Mark 41 Vertical Launching System (VLS) for the Tomahawk surface-to-surface missile. Rather than extend the life of the class, the Navy accelerated its retirement. The last ship of the class was decommissioned in 2005, with most examples broken up or destroyed as targets.

The class was originally designed for anti-submarine warfare (ASW) with point defense anti-aircraft warfare (AAW) missiles; upgrades provided anti-ship and land attack capabilities.

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