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|63k||Cut out of the Ohio Class submarine.||Courtesy of Robert Hall.|
|495k||With the partially built Wyoming (SSBN-742) at their side, the crew of the Maine (SSBN-741) pose on her deck during launching day at the Electric Boat Division of General Dynamics, Groton, CT., 16 July 1994. The Wyoming would be launched on 5 July 1995.||USN photo courtesy of Lanny W. Cusimano, ET1/SS (Retired), SSBN 741 Plankowner.|
|112k||Wyoming (SSBN-742) bow view at the Electric Boat Division of General Dynamics Corp., Groton, CT., May 1995.||Photo by Ken Hart.|
|128k||Wyoming (SSBN-742) view of the ship's sail at the Electric Boat Division of General Dynamics Corp., Groton, CT., May 1995.||Photo by Ken Hart.|
|2.37k||Ten page Christening PDF of the Wyoming (SSBN-742), 15 July 1995.||Photo courtesy of Scott Koen & ussnewyork.com.|
|55k||Wyoming (SSBN-742) module swinging into place on the building ways at the Electric Boat Division of General Dynamics Corp., Groton, CT., 1996.||USN photo courtesy of globalsecurity.org|
|27k||Wyoming (SSBN-742) module swinging into place on the building ways at the Electric Boat Division of General Dynamics Corp., Groton, CT., 1996.||USN photo courtesy of globalsecurity.org|
|78k||Wyoming (SSBN-742) probably during her alpha sea trials off the Atlantic coast, 1996.||USN photo courtesy of Federaltion of American Scientists|
|49k||Wyoming (SSBN-742) probably during her alpha sea trials off the Atlantic coast, 1996.||USN photo courtesy of Federaltion of American Scientists|
|153k||Wyoming (SSBN-742) commissioning ceremony, at the Electric Boat Division of General Dynamics Corp., Groton, CT., 13 July 1996. Note in the background the Archerfish (SSN-678) heading to the Mediterranean Sea for a six month deployment. The Archerfish was home ported out of Groton and would work with Seal Team 2 deploying them from the DDS.||Photo & text i.d. courtesy of Robert K. Montomery, MM2(SS) (Retired), SSBN 742 Plankowner.|
Electric Division photo now in the USN photo archives, courtesy of Federaltion of American Scientists.
|150k||Submarine Centennial Day Proclaimation, 11 April 2000, signed by the Governor of the State of Wyoming in honoring the State's namesake, Wyoming (SSBN-742).||USN photo courtesy of chinfo.navy.mil. submitted by Bill Gonyo.|
|178k||From May 2002 until October 2004 Captain Richard Kitchens served as Commanding Officer of Wyoming (SSBN-742)(BLUE). During his tour Wyoming completed four strategic deterrent patrols and was awarded the 2003 COMSUBRON TWENTY Battle Efficiency “E” and the 2003 U.S. Strategic Command Omaha Trophy as the nation's top ballistic missile submarine.||USN photo courtesy of Naval Nuclear Power Training Command via Bill Gonyo.|
|33k||Commemorative postal cover issued on the occasion of the fifth anniversary of the commissioning of the Wyoming (SSBN-742) at the Electric Boat Division of General Dynamics Corp., Groton, CT.||Courtesy of Jack Treutle (of blessed memory).|
|100k||Broadside view of the Wyoming (SSBN-742) in February 2006 as the boat departed on patrol from Kings Bay, GA.||USN photo courtesy of Frank McGee, MMCS/SS.|
|35k||US Navy Chief of the Boat Senior Chief Electronics Technician (ETCS) Robert Gleason, Ohio Class Submarine Wyoming (SSBN-742), flips pancakes to a young boy, during Frontier Days 24 July 2006 in conjunction with Navy Week at Cheyenne, Wyoming (WY).||U.S. Navy official photo # N-3271W-002 by Chief Mass Communication Specialist Gary Ward & submitted by Bill Gonyo.|
|120k||The Casper Boat Club once again helped host the Officers and crew of the Wyoming (SSBN-742) while they were in Casper, Wyoming on 31 July 2007.||Photo by casperboatclub.com & submitted by Bill Gonyo.|
|135k|| From the brow of this proud warship flew the 30-foot banner of Special Operations Company, Squad 288 and HAZMAT ONE. The crew of Wyoming (SSBN-742) BLUE will never forget the courage, bravery, and dedication to service displayed by the firefighters of Squad 288 and HAZMAT ONE. On 11 September 2001, the firefighters of New York's Squad 288 and HAZMAT ONE charged in.|
Thinking only of serving their fellow citizens, they entered a nightmare catastrophe and reached out to pull others to safety. Only when the day was over – with the ruins of the World Trade Center still smoldering – did these brave warriors realize the terrible price they had paid for their service to others. Nineteen of their own did not return. And like the Submarine Service in World War II, Squad 288 and HAZMAT ONE suffered nearly the highest casualty rate of that infamous day.
In recognition of the bond of service that unites the armed forces, law enforcement, and fire/rescue units, the BLUE crew of Wyoming dedicated their sixteenth patrol to the courageous firefighters of the New York Fire Department's Special Operations Company, Squad 288 and HAZMAT ONE. It was a gesture from one band of warriors to another that shares the same selfless ideals of service to country, community, and people.
|Photo from Webshots & Text from Undersea Warfare; submitted by Bill Gonyo.|
|5.38k||The attached file gives about 50 photos and illustrations of a Trident missile submarine and its equipment. It gives you a pretty good idea of the surroundings and "living in a sewer pipe" with unclassified pictures.||Richard Scheeder via Ron Reeves (of blessed memory)|
|152k||The ballistic-missile submarineWyoming (SSBN-742) approaches Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay, Ga., 9 January 2009.||USN photo # N-1255R-098 by Lt. Rebecca Rebarich.|
|1.1m||Dignitaries and guests stand during the national anthem at the start of the 1000th Trident Patrol Commemoration Ceremony at Naval Submarine Base, Kings Bay on 19 February 2009. The ballistic missile submarine Wyoming (SSBN-742) returned from the 1000th patrol February 11. The ceremony marked the milestone of the ballistic missile submarine (SSBN) conducting 1,000 successful patrol periods since the first patrol of the Ohio (SSBN-726) in 1982.||USN photo # N-9818V-375 by Mass Communication Specialist 1st Class Jennifer A. Villalovos.|
|320k||Chief of Naval Operations (CNO) Adm. Gary Roughead has lunch with Missile Technician 2nd Class Matthew Edlin, left, Electronics Technician 1st Class Sterling Sims, and Cmdr. Roger Isom, commanding officer of the Gold crew of the, ballistic-missile submarine, Wyoming (SSBN-742). Roughead is in Naval Region Southeast to attend the commemoration ceremony for the 1000th Trident patrol and to visit various naval facilities to get a first-hand look at the work being done by Sailors and Navy civilians in the region.||USN photo # N-8273J-162 by Mass Communication Specialist 1st Class Tiffini M. Jones, courtesy of Bill Gonyo.|
|177k||The Wyoming (SSBN-742) departs Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay, Ga. for routine operations on 6 January 2011.||US Navy photo # 110106-N-6523K-011 by Mass Communication Specialist 1st Class James Kimber., courtesy of news.navy.mil.|
|580k||The ballistic-missile submarine Wyoming (SSBN-742) returns to Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay on 6 December 2011 from a three-month deployment.||USN photo # N-FG395-036 by Mass Communication Specialist 1st Class James Kimber via navy.news.mil.|
|1.48k||Adm. Bill Gortney, commander of U.S. Fleet Forces Command, presents the command leadership of the Wyoming (SSBN-742) (Gold), with the Arleigh Burke Fleet Trophy during a ceremony held at Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay on 16 July 2014. The trophy is presented annually to the ship or squadron in the U.S. Atlantic and Pacific Fleets that is considered the most improved.||US Navy photo # 140716-N-QO773-019 by Mass Communication Specialist 1st Class Rex Nelson, courtesy of news.navy.mil.|
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