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HMS Juno (1895)

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Title: HMS Juno (1895)  
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HMS Juno (1895)

Juno circa. 1901
History
United Kingdom
Name: HMS Juno
Namesake: Juno
Builder: Naval Construction & Armaments Co., Barrow-in-Furness
Laid down: 22 June 1894
Launched: 16 November 1895
Completed: 16 June 1897
Fate: Sold for scrap, 24 September 1920
General characteristics
Class & type: Eclipse-class protected cruiser
Displacement: 5,600 long tons (5,690 t)
Length: 350 ft (106.7 m)
Beam: 53 ft 6 in (16.3 m)
Draught: 20 ft 6 in (6.25 m)
Installed power:
Propulsion: 2 shafts, 2 Inverted triple-expansion steam engines
Speed: 18.5 knots (34.3 km/h; 21.3 mph)
Complement: 450
Armament:
Armour:

HMS Juno was an Eclipse-class protected cruiser built for the Royal Navy in the mid-1890s.

Juno was assigned to the 11th Cruiser Squadron operating from Ireland.

In 1901, she was one of two escort ships for Queen Mary) during their tour of the British Empire.

The following year she served in the cruiser squadron under the command of Captain Henry Peter Routh. In May 1902 she was taken into Portsmouth for a refit,[1] and the following month Captain David Beatty was appointed in command.[2] She served in the 1902 Coronation review before she was posted to the Mediterranean Fleet later that year.

In 1915 she was sent to the Persian Gulf and took part in an engagement at Bushire in July – August 1915 against Tangistani raids under Rais Ali Delvari.

Juno was sold for scrap in 1920.

Footnotes

  1. ^ "Naval & Military intelligence" The Times (London). Thursday, 1 May 1902. (36756), p. 6.
  2. ^ "Naval & Military intelligence" The Times (London). Thursday, 22 May 1902. (36774), p. 8.

References

  • Chesneau, Roger; Kolesnik, Eugene M., eds. (1979). Conway's All the World's Fighting Ships 1860–1905. Greenwich, UK: Conway Maritime Press.  
  • Gardiner, Robert; Gray, Randal, eds. (1984). Conway's All the World's Fighting Ships: 1906–1921. Annapolis, Maryland: Naval Institute Press.  
  • McBride, Keith (2012). "The Cruiser Family Talbot". In John Jordan. Warship 2012. London: Conway. pp. 136–41.  


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