Military Review

Okhta Shipbuilding and Mechanical Plant Joint Stock Company Wilhelm Creighton & Co.

5
01. General view of the plant. Xnumx



02. Ships at the berths of the Okhta shipbuilding and mechanical plant of the joint-stock company Wilhelm Creighton & Co. Xnumx



03. Ships at the berths of the Okhta shipbuilding and mechanical plant of the joint-stock company Wilhelm Creighton & Co. Xnumx



04. Workers on the stocks before the descent of the submarine. November 1907



05. The moment of the descent of the submarine from the stocks. November 1907



06. The moment of the descent of the submarine. November 1907



07. The moment of the descent of the submarine from the stocks. November 1907



08. General view of the submarine, lowered from the stocks. November 1907



09. General view of the submarine, lowered from the stocks. November 1907



10. Emperor Nicholas II and his entourage are sent for inspection of vehicles. Xnumx



11. Emperor Nicholas II and his entourage are sent for inspection of transport. Xnumx



12. Emperor Nicholas II and his retinue are sent to inspect the docks. Xnumx



13. Emperor Nicholas II in the group of sailors on the deck of a vessel. Xnumx



14. Emperor Nicholas II and his entourage on transport before the beginning of the consecration. Xnumx



15. Launching a tugboat at the Okhta Shipbuilding and Mechanical Plant



16. The ship is launched. Xnumx



17. The ship is launched. Xnumx



18. The group of workers in the room slipway number 1. Xnumx



19. Ships built in the factory. Xnumx



20. A group of workers of the Okhta Shipbuilding and Mechanical Plant. 1911



21. Submarine on the stocks.1911



22. The descent of a submarine built at the factory. 1911



23. The descent of a submarine built at the factory. Xnumx



24. Steamboat Aquarius № 4, built on the Okhta shipbuilding and mechanical plant. Xnumx



25. Ships built in the factory. Xnumx



26. Ships at the berths of the factory pier. Xnumx



27. The descent of the ship from the stocks. 1911



28. Ships built in the factory, on the roads in the Gulf of Finland. Xnumx



29. Warship going to repair the plant. Xnumx



30. Ship repair in the factory. Xnumx

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  1. Vityok
    Vityok 28 November 2014 08: 35
    +2
    Article + Cognitive! good
  2. moskowit
    moskowit 28 November 2014 09: 23
    +3
    Our great-grandfathers worked, they worked. Look at old photos: cranes, and excavators and electric welding, not to mention metal-cutting equipment. Then in one article I saw a photo of an aviation mobile workshop, a lathe and a drilling machine with a foot drive, but the pistons were bored ...
    As I bought the "Encyclopedia of Tanks" long ago, I learned from an article on the manufacture of armor plates that armor plates for covering armor belts, armored ships (sorry for the tautology) 450mm thick, docked in a "double dovetail". Nowadays, not every milling cutter will make such a groove. And where are they, milling machines?
  3. saturn.mmm
    saturn.mmm 28 November 2014 10: 20
    +3
    Quote: moskowit
    Now not every milling machine operator will make such a groove. And where are they, milling machines?

    That's when oil and gas will cost $ 2 then the milling workers will appear, and the interest on the loan will correspond to the European one.
    Many thanks to the author of the article, interesting and informative.
  4. midshipman
    midshipman 28 November 2014 17: 46
    +1
    This plant was still laid by Peter1. My wife Galina Pavlovna worked there from 1967 to 1971 in a chemical laboratory. But then only port tugs were built and launched there. The tugs were of high quality. I have the honor.
  5. Koshchei
    Koshchei 28 November 2014 20: 28
    0
    Quote: moskowit
    armor plates for covering armor belts, armored ships (sorry for the tautology) 450mm thick, docked in a "double dovetail".

    Well, somehow 450 mm and the "dovetail" is from two different eras, such large thicknesses were only in the days of steel-iron armor in the 80s ... 90s of the 19th century, and "dovetails" appeared on our armor ships only on battle cruisers of the "Izmail" type and, it seems, on the last Black Sea dreydnout "Nikolai 1", neither one nor the other was completed ...
    By the way, there is a big doubt that both battleships of the "Andrey Pervozvanny" type from photo # 28 were built at the Okhtinskaya shipyard.