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USNS Laramie (T-AO-203) Career (USA) Name: USNS Laramie Namesake: The Laramie River in Colorado and Wyoming Ordered: 24 March 1989 Builder: Avondale Shipyard, Inc., New Orleans, Louisiana Laid down: 10 January 1994 Launched: 6 May 1995 In service: 7 May 1996-present Status: In active Military Sealift Command service General characteristics Class and type: Henry J. Kaiser-class oiler Type: Fleet replenishment oiler Tonnage: 31,200 deadweight tons Displacement: 9,500 tons light 42,000 long tons (42,674 metric tons) full load Length: 677 ft (206 m) Beam: 97 ft 5 in (29.69 m) Draft: 35 ft (11 m) maximum Installed power: 16,000 hp (11.9 MW) per shaft 34,442 hp (25.7 MW) total sustained Propulsion: Two medium-speed Colt-Pielstick PC4-2/2 10V-570 diesel engines, two shafts, controllable-pitch propellers Speed: 20 knots (37 km/h) Capacity: 159,000 barrels of fuel oil and jet fuel 7,400 square feet dry cargo space; eight 20-foot refrigerated containers with room for 128 pallets Complement: 103 (18 civilian officers, 1 U.S. Navy officer, 64 merchant seamen, 20 U.S. Navy enlisted personnel) Armament: Peacetime: usually none Wartime: probably 2 x 20-mm Phalanx CIWS Aircraft carried: None Aviation facilities: Helicopter landing platform Notes: Five refueling stations Two dry cargo transfer rigs For other ships of the same name, see USS Laramie. USNS Laramie (T-AO-203) is a Henry J. Kaiser-class underway replenishment oiler operated by the Military Sealift Command to support ships of the United States Navy. Laramie, the seventeenth ship of the Henry J. Kaiser class, was laid down at Avondale Shipyard, Inc., at New Orleans, Louisiana, on 10 January 1994 and launched on 6 May 1995. She was one of only three of the eighteen Henry J. Kaiser-class ships -- the other two being USNS Patuxent (T-AO-201) and USNS Rappahannock (T-AO-204) -- to be built with a double bottom in order to meet the requirements of the Oil Pollution Act of 1990. Hull separation is 6 feet (1.83 m) at the sides and 6 feet 6 inches (1.98 m) on the bottom, reducing her liquid cargo capacity by about 21,000 barrels from that of the 15 ships of her class without a double bottom. Laramie entered non-commissioned U.S. Navy service under the control of the Military Sealift Command with a primarily civilian crew on 7 May 1996, the last of the eighteen Henry J. Kaiser-class ships to enter service. She serves in the United States Atlantic Fleet. References This article includes information collected from the Naval Vessel Register, which, as a U.S. government publication, is in the public domain. The entry can be found here. External links NavSource Online: Service Ship Photo Archive: USNS Laramie (T-AO-203) USNS Laramie (T-AO-203) Wildenberg, Thomas (1996). Gray Steel and Black Oil: Fast Tankers and Replenishment at Sea in the U.S. Navy, 1912-1995. Annapolis, Maryland: Naval Institute Press. http://www.ibiblio.org/hyperwar/USN/GSBO/index.html. Retrieved 2009-04-28.  v • d • e Henry J. Kaiser-class fleet replenishment oiler Completed Henry J. Kaiser · Joshua Humphreys · John Lenthall · Andrew J. Higgins · Walter S. Diehl · John Ericsson · Leroy Grumman · Kanawha · Pecos · Big Horn · Tippecanoe · Guadalupe · Patuxent · Yukon · Laramie · Rappahannock Canceled Benjamin Isherwood · Henry Eckford List of auxiliaries of the United States Navy This article about a specific ship or boat of the United States armed forces is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v • d • e