Pearl Harbor Attack Map. Interactive Remembering Pearl Harbor Pearl Harbor Attack Map See other versions of this page: Remembering Pearl Harbor More Pearl Harbor Resources Xpeditions is now archived in National Geographic Education's new website—natgeoed.org If you liked Xpeditions, you'll love the new media-rich natgeoed.org.
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Report Of Damage, December 7 1941. 1st Report Dated 12 December, 1941 PEARL HARBOR, T. H., December 12, 1941 Secret From: Commander-in-Chief, United States Pacific Fleet. To: The Chief of Naval Operations. Subject: Damage to Ships of the Pacific Fleet resulting from Enemy Attacks at Pearl Harbor, 7 December 1941. References: (a) Cincpac Secret Desp. 072244 of December 1941. Follow Up Report Dated 21 December, 1941 UNITED STATES PACIFIC FLEET U. Admiral Kimmel. Fact Sheet: Pearl Harbor. The Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor began at 7:55 am on December 7, 1941.
Japanese naval forces compiled for the raid included 4 heavy aircraft carriers, 2 heavy cruisers, 35 submarines, 2 light cruisers, 9 oilers, 2 battleships and 11 destroyers. The attacking forces came in two waves, the first consisting of 183 aircraft which included 40 torpedo planes, 49 level bombers, 51 dive bombers and 43 fighters. The second wave included 170 planes, 54 of them level bombers, 80 dive-bombers and 36 fighters. Over 350 Japanese planes were involved in overall attack, which surprised the United States. At the end of the day, over 2,000 men lost their lives. from left: USS Maryland and USS Oklahoma after the attack on Pearl Harbor. Battleships A warship used mainly for naval bombardment and protection of the fleet against air and surface attacks. Cruisers Destroyers Small, highly maneuverable and lightly armored. U.S. Service Killed Wounded Total Navy 2008 710 2718.
World War II Valor in the Pacific. Attack on Pearl Harbor: Ships, Heroes and Speeches. Pearl harbor. Pearl Harbor. ORIGINAL PEARL HARBOR PHOTOS Never seen these before----must be somebody 's private pictures they saved all this time.
These pic's are so clear....very sad....but, good that we can see them...... THE FELLOW WHO SENT THESE RECEIVED THEM FROM AN OLD SHIPMATE ON THE USS QUAPAW.