25% of CVW-11 air wing supporting Flight Deck Certification at Naval Air Station, North Island (NASNI), San Diego, California and SOLCA OPAREA; Training Operations and Victoria, B.C., Canada, her 3rd visit, while conducting training; Tailored Ships Training Activity (TSTA) in the Eastern Pacific in waters off California’s coast and seventh “WestPac” deployment operating with the Pacific Fleet and 7th Fleet, on her seventh Indian Ocean deployment in support of PASSEX and what would turn out to be Operation Unified Assistance in support of Tsunami Relief Efforts due to the tsunami in Sumatra, Indonesia, extending operations in the the Java Sea via the South China Sea, Andaman Sea and Indian Ocean. Indonesia (15 October 2004 to 4 March 2005).

8 May 2004 to 4 March 2005

Chapter XVII

 

USS Abraham Lincoln (CVN-72) 2004 YEAR END REPORT

Chapter XVII

Appendix I

 

 

Command Composition and Organization of Abraham Lincoln as of 31 December 2004” (Ref. 378A):

 

The ship's chain of command as of 31 December 2004 was:

 

Commander in Chief

President George Walker Bush, 2001-2009 - 43rd

Secretary of Defense

The Honorable Donald H. Rumsfeld
20 Jan 2001 - 18 Dec 2006 -
13th & 21st

Secretary of the Navy

The Honorable Gordon R. England - 70th & 73rd

24 May 2001- 24 Jan 2003 and

1 Oct 2003 - 28 Dec 2005

Chief of Naval Operations

ADM Admiral Vernon E. Clark - 27th

21 July 2000 - 22 July 2005

COMPACFLT, former *CINCPACFLT

ADM Walter F. Doran - 56th

4 May 2002 - 8 July 2005

COMNAVAIRPAC

VADM James M. Zortman - 29th

17 Aug 2002 - Aug 2004

Aug 2004 - 2011 - Not Reported

Carrier Strike Group and Cruiser Destroyer Group (CCDG)

RADM Jacob Shuford - 20 July 2004

Commander, Carrier Strike Group (CCSG 9)

RADM Doug Crowder - 20 July 2004 - 7 Sep 2005

Chief of Staff, Carrier Strike Group (CCSG )

CAPT Brian Roby

 

*Between 1907 and December 6, 1922, and between February 1, 1941 and October 24, 2002.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/CINCPACFLT

 

Organizational Structure. During calendar year 2004, Captain K. L. Card, served as Commanding Officer from 5 November 2002 to 17 March 2005. Captain D. Lausman served as Executive Officer. CMDCM(SW/AW) J. O’Banion served as Command Master Chief.

 

Department Heads serving aboard Abraham Lincoln as of 31 December 2004 were:

 

Commanding Officer - CO

CAPT K. L. Card

Executive Officer - XO

CAPT D. Lausman

Administrative Officer

CDR Oren C. Jeffries

Air Officer

CDR David J. Fuhrmann

AIMD Officer, former Maintenance Officer

CDR Gregory A. Stanley

Combat Systems Officer

CDR Ronald E. Center

Legal Department - Command Judge Advocate

LCDR Mark C. Holley

Dental Officer

CDR Richard P. Campbell

Engineering Officer

CDR Chris D. Meyer

First Lieutenant - Deck Department

LCDR Gregory K. Worley

Communications Officer

 

Maintenance Officer

 

Senior Medical Officer

CRD Jamin T. McMahon

Navigator

CAPT Raymond B. Ginnetti

Operations Officer

CAPT (SEL) Matthew J. Faletti

Public Affairs - PAO

LCDR John M. Daniels

Reactor Officer

CAPT Steven J. Dinobile

Religious Department - RMD - Command Chaplain

CAPT (SEL) Paul R. Wrigley

Safety Officer

CDR Troy A. Johnson

Supply Officer

CDR David C. Meyers

Training Officer

CDR (SEL) Carla C. Blair

Weapons Officer

CDR Jon L. Baca

Commander, Carrier Air Wing 2

CAPT Craig Geron led CVW-2 on 18 October /

CAPT Lawrence Burt

Deputy Commander, Carrier Air Wing 2

CAPT M. Klunder

Command Master Chief, Carrier Air Wing 2

CMDCM M. L. Anjola

 

The following accomplishments highlight Abraham Lincoln’s performance in CY 2004:

 

USS Abraham Lincoln (CVN-72) departed Puget Sound Naval Shipyard, Bremerton, Washington, with Captain Kendall L. Card as the Commanding Officer, for Sea Trials upon completion of Drydocking Planned Incremental Availability (DPIA) from 25 June 2003 to 7 May 2004.

 

25% of CVW-11 air wing supported Flight Deck Certification from 8 to 23 June 2004.

 

Conducted Tailored Ships Training Activity (TSTA), from 19 August to 17 September 2004” (Ref. 26 Feb 05–842-2004).

 

Commenced “WestPac” deployment operating with the Pacific Fleet and 7th Fleet, on her seventh Indian Ocean deployment in support of PASSEX and what would turned out to be Operation Unified Assistance (OUA) in support of Tsunami Relief Efforts due to the tsunami in Sumatra, Indonesia, extending operations in the Java Sea via the South China Sea, Andaman Sea and Indian Ocean from (18 October 2004 to 4 March 2005)” (Ref. 378A). 

 

BATTLE EFFICIENCY AWARD SUBMISSION

 

1. BATTLE EFFICIENCY/AEW EXCELLENCE AWARD/ARLEIGH BURKE FLEET TROPHY INPUT

 

a. Operational Achievements

 

(1) Flight Hours

 

(a) Total hours flown (day/night): 1143.0/449.3 hours:

 

(b) Total hours flown ashore/percent of total

 

(1) Day: 765.4/66.~53%

 

(2) Night: 196.1/416.28%

 

(3) Primary mission: 925.0/97.38%

 

(c) Total sorties ashore

 

(1) Day: 456

 

(2) Night: 88

 

(d) Total embarked hours/percent of total hours: 678.5/42.6%

 

(1) Day (hours/percent of total hours/percent of embarked hours): 425.3/37.2%/62.68%

 

(2) Night (hours/percent of total hours/percent of embarked hours):  253.2/56.35%/42.61%

 

(3) Total primary Mission (hours/percent of total hours/percent embarked hours): 678.5/42.61%/98.3%

 

(e) Combat flight hours: 0

 

(f) Deployed/Major detachment (>50% of squadron) flight hours: 690.2

 

(g) Minor detachment (50% of squadron) flight hours: 47.7

 

(h) Total sorties embarked

 

(1) Day: 134

 

(2) Night: 102

 

(2) Shipboard landings

 

(a) Total carrier arrested landings: 277

 

(1) Day (number/percent of total): 144/52.8%

 

(2) Night (number/percent of total): 133/47.2%

 

(b) Boarding rate (day/bight/overall): 97.1%/90.0%/94.1%

 

(c) Carrier Landing Grades as delineated by COMNAVAIRPACINST / COMNAVAIRLANTINST 1520.3 (day/night/overall): 3.299/3.287/3.294

 

(d) Squadron/Pilot "Top Ten" Awards.

 

a. Santomauro

 

b. Seip

 

c. Champaigne

 

 (3) Rescues

 

(a) CSAR

 

(1) Day: 0

 

(2) Night: 0

 

(b) SAR

 

(1) Day: 0

 

(2) Night: 0

 

(4) OPTAR management. Total flight hours granted/total flight hour’s used/percent utilization: 1567/1616.2/103.13%

 

b. 'Weapons System Readiness

 

(1) Aircraft material readiness (based on SCIR data) (list by month).

 

(a) FMC rate.

 

JAN

44.3

JUL

00.0

FEB

55.0

AUG

48.4

MAR

07.8

SEP

15.7

APR

00.2

OCT

00.8

MAY

19.2

NOV

18.7

JUN

10.1

DEC

13.5

 

(b) MC rate.

 

JAN

66.8

JUL

64.3

FEB

78.5

AUG

88.2

MAR

73.7

SEP

73.2

APR

77.4

OCT

55.0

MAY

74.0

NOV

67.3

JUN

75.0

DEC

54.1

 

(c) NMCM/NMCS rates.

 

JAN

33

JUL

36

FEB

21

AUG

12

MAR

26

SEP

27

APR

23

OCT

45

MAY

26

NOV

33

JUN

25

DEC

23

 

 (2) Cannibalization rate per 100 flight hours (list by month).

 

JAN

00.0

JUL

07.2

FEB

00.0

AUG

00.6

MAR

02.9

SEP

13.5

APR

00.0

OCT

06.7

MAY

03.3

NOV

12.5

JUN

11.0

DEC

14.0

 

(3) Squadron "I" Level A799 rate per 100 removals for cause: CY04 2.996

 

(4) Deployed/Major detachment (list dates and data for each)

 

 (a) SFARP (NAS Fallon) / 5 Jun 04 -28 Jun 04

 

FMC: 7.05%

MC: 74.94%

NMCM: 16.62%

 

(b) TSTA (CVN-72) / 22 hug 04 - 15 Sep 04

 

FMC: 48.74%

MC: 84.94%

NMCM: 10.78%

 

(c) Deployment (CVN-72) / 19 Oct - Present

 

FMC: 16.30%

MC: 45.66%

NMCM: 40.49%

 

(5) Total number of FOD occurrences (include criteria of aviation 3-M data accuracy): 1

 

(6) Average number and type of aircraft in inventory: 4 E-2C Hawkeye 2000

 

c. Personnel Readiness

 

(1) Retention rate (gross percentage).

 

(a) Zone A (eligible/not eligible/number reenlisted/% retention): 33/18/15/'54.5%

 

(b) Zone B (eligible/ not eligible/number reenlisted/% retention): 4/4/4/1001%

 

(c) Zones C - E (eligible/ not eligible/number reenlisted/% retention): 6/6/6/1001%

 

(d) Percent retained of eligible (Zones A, B and C): 85%

 

(2) Advancement.

 

(a) March 2004 advancement cycle.

 

(b) September 2004 advancement cycle.

 

E-4

E-5

E-6

 

(3) Enlisted Aviation Warfare Specialists (EAWS) Program.

 

(a) Eligible/enrolled/designated during award period: 60/38/5

 

d. Combat Readiness Inspections and Exercises

 

(1) Inspection results

 

(a) Material Condition Inspection (list inspection date or "N/AU): N/A

 

(1) Number of aircraft inspected: N/A

 

(2) Results. ("MCI Pass" or "MCI Fail" and list # of areas Outstanding/Excellent/Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory: N/A

 

(b) Integrated Weapons System review:

 

(1) 27 OCT - 15 NOV 2004. Mr. James Taylor, NATEC Oceana. Mr. Taylor provided extensive troubleshooting training of seven avionics technicians in utilizing the High Power Test Set to detect and repair failures of the E-2C Hawkeye 2000 RADAR system. Also provided extensive training on proper installation of waveguide assemblies and testing of the Radar Pressurization Unit. Verified proper configuration and

 

(2) 29 NOV - 11 DEC 2004 - Lt. Dave Peterson (NRL) / Mr. Jeff VanSipe (PHD NSWC). Mr. VanSipe embarked in USS Shoup while LT Peterson embarked and flew with VAW-116. Mr. VanSipe provided extensive training to USS Shoup on net entry, net start, and system troubleshooting procedures. Lt. Peterson embarked with VAW-116 to verify crypto loading procedures as well as hardware and software utilization. He provided training on proper DTD loading and crypto loading procedures to both aircrew and avionics technicians.

 

(c) NATOPS evaluation (5-9 Apr 04): Overall Grade of OUTSTANDING

 

(d) Aviation Maintenance Inspection (23-25 Oct 04)

 

(1) Results. (list each program off track)

 

SUMMARY

Number of Programs Free

On Track

18

Needs More Attention

7

OFF Track

4

Total Programs Not Evaluated

12

*Total Programs Not Applicable

5

 

*Aviation Gas and Engineering / Off Track: 1100 Free Program - Note:

 

1400 Corrosion Prevention and Control Program

3900 Vibration Analysis Program

5200 Aviation Life Support Systems

 

(2) Major Exercises/Special/Operations (list and show date):

 

CQ DET (USS STENNIS): 20+24 APR 04

HARP: 4-21 MAY 04

SFARP: 3-29 JUN 04

TSTA: 22 AUG - 17 SEP 04

IWT: 19 OCT - 17 NOV 04

WESTPAC 04/05: 19 NOV 04 - PRESENT

 

e. Achievements in Aviation Safety:

 

(1) Alpha flight/flight related/ground mishaps (number, date and brief description containing non-privileged information only) : 0


(2) Bravo flight/flight related/ground mishaps (number, date and brief description of causal factors): 0

 

(3) Hazard reports submitted: 5

 

(4) NATOPS changes submitted: 11

 

(5) COMAEWWINGPAC quarterly safety awards for the calendar year: 0

 

f. Contributions to Weapon System Development

 

(1) TPDRs Submitted:

 

TPDR RCN

SUBMITTED

PUBLIPATION

PURPOSE

RO9465-04-0002

6 FEB 04

NA 01 E2AAA-2-18.1

MC LRM INSTALL

R09465-04-0018

26 AUG 04

NA 01-E2AAA-4-2

RADAR WAVEGUIDE

R09465-04-0027

29 OCT 04

NA 01-E2IMP-6-4

QA WITNESS STEPS

RO9465-04-0029

31 OCT 04

NA 01-E2AAA-2-1

C02 BOTTLE

R09465-04-0032

19 DEC 04

NA 01-E2AAA-2-8

CALIBRATION TYPO

 

g. Contributions to Tactics Development.

 

(1) The Sun Kings raised the fidelity of Air Defense Exercises (ADEX) and improved the effectiveness of Air Defense within the Carrier Strike Group by initiating the formation of the Air Defense Syndicate. This small group of experienced air defense subject matter experts from the CVW and ships would meet (after ADEX's, bi-monthly, as requited) for the purpose of providing timely debrief and feedback to ADEX participants and controllers, conduct training, promote standardization, review OPTASK for changes and propose new TTP's

 

(2) VAW-116 served as Air Combat Commander Current Operations (ACC COPS) Module Manager. Responsible for developing a match structure and training of Staff that was responsive to all Strike Group and Joint tasking. Created tactical operating procedures for the ACC COPS Watch Module. These checklists simplified and standardized the employrnent of displays and communication systems in support of CSG air defense, strike operations, close air support, war at sea, and combat search and rescue.

 

h. Professional Articles. ("Proceedings" or other)

 

(1) MECH Magazine, Fall 20014. "Preventing Corrosion Related Mishaps" by AM1 Maranan, VAM-116 QAR.

 

i. Medical Readiness.

 

(1) Medical Readiness Score (MRS): 97%

 

(2) Health promotion Score (HPS) : 100%

 

(a) Health Promotion Officer assigned in writing: YES

 

(b) Squadron communication of HP elements and sexual responsibility through the following:

 

(1) HP bulletin boa~rd in squadron spaces listing up-to-date class listings from local MTF/Clinic.

 

(2) Regular POD/POW notes on Health Promotion.

 

(3) Health Promotion classes listed in POD/POW.

 

(4) Random interviews of squadron personnel to assure Health Promotion opportunities.

 

(c) The Health Promotion Score is calculated as follows" HPS = SAT items/ 5 * 100.

 

(3) The Medical Force Protection (MFP) total score is calculated as follows: MFP% =

(2 * MRS + HPS) / 3: 98%

 

j . Additional Squadron Remarks.

 

(1) Squadron awards:

 

COMPACFLT RETENTION EXCELLENCE AWARD FY04

 

(2) Squadron Commanding officer remarks:

 

(a) The Sun Kings demonstrated an enormous commitment to excellence this year and are richly deserving of these coveted awards. By excelling at an abbreviated Inter deployment Readiness Cycle and exceeding expectations during our surge deployment, I believe we have demonstrated our superior battle effectiveness.

 

(c) VAW-116 aggressively implemented AIRSPEED and

 

(b) The most remarkable facet of this submission was Cost Wise Readiness principles in 411 maintenance practices, our seamless transition to the E-2C assistance from the Fleet Introduction leading COMAEWWINGPAC squadrons in cost execution 5% below Hawkeye 2000 - without any Team. Throughout the AIRPAC goals while maintaining mandated readiness.

 

VAW-116 was the only COMAEWWINGPAC squadron to effectively under execute transition, Sun King maintenance technicians simultaneously maintained proficiency on the Group I1 and gained expertise on the Hawkeye 2000 airframe. This allowed the squadron to continue flying and training in preparation for what turned out to be a very short notice surge deployment. In addition, Cooperative Engagement Capability (CEC) was successfully installed and employed one week prior to deployment. During the deployment, CEC proved to be a highly effective instrument in Strike Group NINE operations, due solely to the squadron's initiative to train itself on the operation, maintenance and troubleshooting of the system.

 

(d) We maintained an outstanding safety record in everything we did throughout a demanding year of transitions, detachments, underway periods, and a surge deployment. Our personnel readiness also contributed to safety and mission accomplishment. This is evident by our outstanding retention and advancement rates. As a result of VAW-116's dedication to costs in fuel dollars, AVDLR, and two squadrons in CVW-2 executing our Sailor's welfare and career progression, we were awarded the AFM costs and was one of only costs below AIRPAC goals. VAW-116’s dedication to our Sailor’s welfare and career progression, we were awarded the COMPACFLT Retention Excellence Award for FY04.

 

COMPACFLT Retention Excellence Award for FY04. VAW-116 was the model for cost-wise readiness and continues to lead the Pacific Fleet Hawkeye squadrons in this effort.

 

(e) The Sun Kings faced a high tempo schedule in 2004. However, we organized and executed a plan to overcome unique training challenges. During much of this timeframe we balanced demanding training requirements for ten pilots with only one mission capable aircraft, while simultaneously supporting other squadrons with parts to facilitate their deployment. The Sun Kings were able to effectively support numerous events, from executing a Hawkeye 2000 transition and successfully passing a unit evaluation in the Hawkeye 2000, to supporting a west coast Fleet Replacement Squadron CQ detachment. Shortly after TSTA, VAW-116 surged for a Western Pacific deployment, starting with one month of Integrated Warfare Training (IWT) in the Hawaii Operating Area.

 

Our tactical ability impressed Commander, Carrier Strike Force Training Pacific (CSFTP), resulting in an evaluation of "OUTSTANDING for airborne command visibility Maritime Interdiction/Defensive Carrier Air Wing TWO designated Strike Leads. Our Sun King Strike Leads planned and executed both CSFTP evaluated IWT MI/DCA events and the follow-on Joint Air and Sea Exercise (JASEX), both lauded by Strike Group leadership as outstanding and control during the high- Counter Air mission tactical successes.

 

Most importantly, The Sun Kings played a major role in support of the Humanitarian (MI/DCA) events. To date, the Sun Rings are singularly sought after to solve numerous Air Wing training issues such as HAVEQUICK, Tactical Data Link, Air Defense Fundamentals, and E-2 Community training issues such as SCS-04, and DAMA ARC-210 setup. The resultant confidence in our leadership produced six Carrier Air Wing TWO designated Strike Leads. Our Sun Kings Strike Leads planned and executed both CSFTP evaluated IWT MI/DCA events and the follow-on Joint Air and Sea Exercise and control during the high-Counter Air mission tactical successes.

 

(f) The Sun Kings raised the bar during 2004. From our smooth transition to Hawkeye 20DO to our accelerated deployment, the Sun Kings answered the call. We are truly deserving of these prestigious awards” (Ref. 26 Feb 05–842-2004).

 

USS Abraham Lincoln (CVN-72) 2004 YEAR END REPORT

Chapter XVII

Appendix I

 USS CORAL SEA (CV 43)

Operations Evening Light and Eagle Claw, A Sailors tale of his Tour of duty in the U.S. Navy (August 1977 to February 1983)

 

A Sailors Tale of His Tour of Duty in the U. S. Navy (August 1977 to February 1983) Operations Evening Light and Eagle Claw

(24 April 1980)

 

Book - ISBN NO.

978-1-4276-0454-5

EBook - ISBN NO.

978-1-329-15473-5

 

Operations Evening Light and Eagle Claw (24 April 1980) Iran and Air Arm History (1941 to Present)

 

Operations Evening Light and Eagle Claw (24 April 1980) Iran and Air Arm History (1941 to 2016)

 

Book ISBN NO.

xxxxxxxxxxxxx

EBook ISBN NO.

978-1-329-19945-3

 

USS CORAL SEA CV-42, CVB-43, CVA-43 & CV-43 HISTORY, AND THOSE AIRCRAFT CARRIERS OPERATING WITH CORAL SEA  Vol. I (10 July 1944 to 31 December 1975)

 

USS CORAL SEA CV-42, CVB-43, CVA-43 & CV-43 HISTORY, AND THOSE AIRCRAFT CARRIERS OPERATING WITH CORAL SEA Vol. I

(10 July 1944 to 31 December 1975) -

 

Book ISBN NO.

xxxxxxxxxxxxxx

EBook ISBN NO.

978-1-329-54596-0

 

USS CORAL SEA CV-42, CVB-43, CVA-43 & CV-43 HISTORY, AND THOSE AIRCRAFT CARRIERS OPERATING WITH CORAL SEA DURING HER TOUR OF SERVICE Vol. II (1 January 1976 to 25 August 1981)

 

USS CORAL SEA CV-42, CVB-43, CVA-43 & CV-43 HISTORY, AND THOSE AIRCRAFT CARRIERS OPERATING WITH CORAL SEA DURING HER TOUR OF SERVICE Vol. II (1 January 1976 to

25 August 1981) -

 

Book ISBN NO.

xxxxxxxxxxxxxx

EBook ISBN NO.

978-1-329-54790-2

 

USS CORAL SEA CV-42, CVB-43, CVA-43 & CV-43 HISTORY, AND THOSE AIRCRAFT CARRIERS OPERATING WITH CORAL SEA DURING HER TOUR OF SERVICE Vol. III (20 August 1981 to 26 April 1990)

 

USS CORAL SEA CV-42, CVB-43, CVA-43 & CV-43 HISTORY, AND THOSE AIRCRAFT CARRIERS OPERATING WITH CORAL SEA DURING HER TOUR OF SERVICE Vol. III (20 August 1981 to 26 April 1990) -

 

Book ISBN NO.

xxxxxxxxxxxxxx

EBook ISBN NO.

978-1-329-55111-4

 

USS Abraham Lincoln (CVN-72) History Vol. I (27 December 1982 to 6 May 2003)

 

USS Abraham Lincoln (CVN-72) History Vol. I  (27 December 1982 to

6 May 2003)

 

Book - ISBN NO.

To Be Announced

EBook - ISBN No.

978-1-365-73794-7

 

USS Abraham Lincoln (CVN-72) History Vol. II (7 May 2003 to 13 January 2010)

 

USS Abraham Lincoln

(CVN-72) History Vol. II

(7 May 2003 to 13 January 2010)

 

Book - ISBN NO.

To Be Announced

EBook - ISBN NO.

978-1-365-74027-5

 

USS Abraham Lincoln (CVN-72) History Vol. III (14 January 2010 to 31 December 2012)

 

 

USS Abraham Lincoln

(CVN-72) History Vol. III

(14 January 2010 to

31 December 2012)

 

Book - ISBN NO.

To Be Announced

EBook - ISBN No.

978-1-365-74145-6

 

USS Abraham Lincoln (CVN-72) History of Refueling and Complex Overhaul (RCOH)  (1 January 2013 to 2017)

 

USS Abraham Lincoln

(CVN-72) History of

Refueling and Complex

Overhaul (RCOH)

(1 January 2013 to 2017

Sea Trials) Volume IV

 

Book - ISBN NO.

To Be Announced

EBook - ISBN No.

978-1-365-74587-4

 

U. S. AIRCRAFT CARRIER SHIP HISTORY (1920 to 2016)

 

U. S. AIRCRAFT CARRIER SHIP HISTORY (1920 to 2016)

 

Book - ISBN NO.

978-1-4276-0465-1

EBook - ISBN NO.

978-1-365-25019-4

Library of Congress

Control Number: 

2008901616

(Book Version)

 

U. S. AIRCRAFT CARRIERS REDESIGNATED AND OR RECLASSIFIED (1953 to 2016)

 

U. S. AIRCRAFT

CARRIERS

REDESIGNATED

AND OR

RECLASSIFIED

(1953 to 2016)

 

BOOK - ISBN NO.

978-1-4276-0452-1

EBook - ISBN NO.

978-1-365-25041-5

Library of Congress

(Book Version)

2008901619

 

ENERGY QUEST AND U. S. AIRCRAFT CARRIER DEPLOYMENT HISTORY INVESTMENT CAPITAL REQUIRED TO PUBLISH 55 EIGHTH HUNNDRED PAGE BOOKS AND EBOOKS (48 Navy Books)

 

ENERGY QUEST AND U. S. AIRCRAFT CARRIER DEPLOY. HISTORY INVESTMENT CAPITAL REQUIRED TO PUBLISH 55 EIGHTH HUNNDRED PAGE BOOKS, EBOOKS & CD’s (48 Navy Books)

 

Book - ISBN NO.

To Be Announced

EBook - ISBN No.

978-1-365-26038-4