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|8.60k||32 page PDF of the San Juan's (SSN-751) commissioning. She was sponsored by Mrs. Sherrill Hernandez, wife of VADM Diego E. Hernandez, doing the honors at her launching.||Photo courtesy of Joe Gardella.|
|513k||San Juan (SSN-751) is waterbourne after her launching, 6 December 1986.||Photo courtesy of Scott Koen & ussnewyork.com.|
|1.21k||San Juan (SSN-751) is waterbourne after her launching, 6 December 1986.||Photo courtesy of Joe Gardella.|
|682k||San Juan (SSN-751) commissioning invitation.||Photo courtesy of Joe Gardella.|
|784k||Postal cover of San Juan (SSN-751) commissioning invitation.||Photo courtesy of Joe Gardella.|
|26k||Commemorative post mark on the occasion of San Juan's (SSN-751) commissioning, 6 August 1988.||Photo courtesy of Jack Treutle (of blessed memory).|
|67k|| Acrylic on canvas painting by the artist William H RaVell III entitled " San Juan (SSN-751)." |
Original painting was presented to the U. S. Navy at commissioning and now hangs in the boat's wardroom.
|Photo & text courtesy of subart.net.|
|76k||San Juan (SSN-751), probably underway off the New England coast during her sea trials, 1988.||USN photo .|
|281k||San Juan (SSN-751) probably underway off the New England coast during her sea trials, 1988.||Photo courtesy of Scott Koen & ussnewyork.com.|
|240k||A native of South Carolina, Rear Adm. (Retired) Charles Bruce Young graduated from the U.S. Naval Academy in June 1970. After receiving a master of science in Civil Engineering at the University of Delaware in May 1971, he completed the Navy's nuclear power training program. Rear Adm. Young's first ship assignment was Ulysses S. Grant (SSBN-631B) from September 1972 to April 1974. He returned to Nuclear Power School, Bainbridge, Md., and taught in the Officer Department from April 1974 to March 1976. Subsequently he graduated from the Submarine Officer Advanced Course in September 1976 and was then assigned as the Engineer Officer on Plunger (SSN-595) from October 1976 to September 1979. He next served as the Squadron Material Officer on the staff of Commander Submarine Squadron Sixteen in Kings Bay, Ga. In March 1982, he reported to Sand Lance (SSN-660) as Executive Officer. Following this tour in December 1983, he was assigned as Director of Tactical Training at the Navy Fleet Ballistic Missile Submarine Training Center in Charleston, S.C. Rear Adm. Young reported as the Prospective Commanding Officer of PCU San Juan (SSN-751) in new construction at Electric Boat Company in Groton, Conn., in May 1986. He served as her commanding officer from 6 August 1988 to 12 May 1989. After completing his command tour on San Juan he served as Deputy Commander for Readiness and Training for Submarine Squadron Two from May 1989 to June 1990. Rear Adm. Young was Undersea Warfare Assistant Office Director for Advanced Submarine Technology in the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency from 1990 to 1992. He relieved as Commanding Officer of Holland (AS-32) in April 1992 in Charleston, S.C. having served as her skipper from 1 April 1992 to 1 July 1994.||Bio courtesy of the U.S. Navy Leadership Biography’s.
Photo DN-SD-02-06201 from the Department of Defense Still Media Collection, courtesy of dodmedia.osd.mil & submitted by Bill Gonyo.
|2.19k||Nineteen page Welcome Aboard PDF of the San Juan (SSN-751) circa 1988.||Photo courtesy of Scott Koen & ussnewyork.com.|
|98k||San Juan (SSN-751) breaking through the ice at the North Pole, 1993.||Courtesy of Auggie and Marie Taylor.|
|199k||A starboard bow view of the nuclear-powered attack submarine San Juan (SSN-751) tied up to the pier at Port Everglades, FL.,8 October 1994. In the background the destroyers Comte De Grasse (DD-974) and Scott (DDG-995) are also tied up.||USN photo # DN-SC-95-01276 by OS2 John Bouvia, from the Department of Defense Still Media Collection, courtesy of dodmedia.osd.mil & submitted by Bill Gonyo.|
|232k||A starboard bow view of the nuclear-powered attack submarine San Juan (SSN-751) tied up to the pier at Port Everglades, FL.,8 October 1994. In the background the destroyers Comte De Grasse (DD-974) and Scott (DDG-995) are also tied up.||USN photo # DN-SC-95-01276 by OS2 John Bouvia, from the Department of Defense Still Media Collection, courtesy of dodmedia.osd.mil & submitted by Bill Gonyo.|
|70k||San Juan (SSN-751) alongside at Groton in May 1995.||Photo by Ken Hart.|
|92k||Rear Admiral Joseph P. Mulloy operational submarine assignments were aboard Trepang (SSN-674), Miami (SSN-755) as Engineer Officer, and Puffer (SSN-652) as Executive Officer. He served as Commanding Officer of San Juan (SSN-751) and as Commander, Submarine Squadron Fifteen in Apra Harbor, Guam. In addition to the normal SSN deployments, Rear Adm. Mulloy has twice deployed to the Arctic and has surfaced at the North Pole.||USN photo courtesy of cpf.navy.mil/bios/deputy. Photo courtesy of Bill Gonyo.|
|187k||The Los Angeles-class submarine San Juan (SSN-751) arrives for a port visit at Souda Bay, Crete, Greece 21 February 2003 and prepares to be berthed next to submarine tender Emory S. Land (AS-39). San Juan is home-based in Groton, Conn. and the tender is home-based in La Maddalena, Italy.||USN photo # N-0780F-017 by Paul Farley, courtesy of news.navy.mil.|
|176k||Boise (SSN-764) gets under way; Newport News (SSN-750), San Juan (SSN-751), and Providence (SSN-719) remain moored outboard Emory S. Land (AS-39), Souda Bay, Crete, 1 April 2003.||Photo Owned @ Copyrighted by James Gilly RM1(SS), USN (Retired).|
|361k||The Los Angeles-class submarine San Juan (SSN-751) is assisted into its berth at NSB New London, CT., 23 April 2003 after returning from an extended deployment in support of Operation Iraqi Freedom.||USN photo # N-0000S-001 by Journalist 1st Class Mark Savage, courtesy of news.navy.mil.|
|330k||Congress Rep. Todd Tiahrt, R-Kan., center, looks out from the sail aboard the fast attack submarine San Juan (SSN-751) while Machinist's Mate Fireman Jose Rivera, front, mans his post as lookout in the Atlantic Ocean on 22 April 2005. Tiahrt was embarked onboard the San Juan to learn about the submarine force's multi-mission capabilities and contributions to the global war on terrorism.||USN photo # N-8745S-001 by Lt. Cmdr. Jensin Sommer, courtesy of news.navy.mil.|
|422k||The C.O.B (Chief of the Boat) of the San Juan (SSN-751) most likely confirms to the boat's commanding officer that the mooring process is secure as the crew work to complete mooring operations after the submarine arrived for a port visit. The C.P.O. (Aft) is behind him.||USN photo # N-0780F-006 by Paul Farley, courtesy of news.navy.mil.|
|159k||U.S. Navy Petty Officer 3rd Class John Seagraves gets ready to start his dive in Groton, Conn., 7 February 2007. Seagraves is part of Naval Submarine Support Facility dive locker and is attached to the fast attack submarine San Juan (SSN-751).||USN photo # N-8467N-002 by John Narewski courtesy of defenselink.mil & submitted by Bill Gonyo.|
|793k||Shipyard workers at Portsmouth Naval Shipyard successfully undock the San Juan (SSN-751) one day early from a routine engineered overhaul, 4 August 2011. The shipyard is a field activity of Naval Sea Systems Command and is committed to maximizing the material readiness of the Fleet by ensuring every ship is ready to respond to the Navy's mission.||Photo # 110804-N-TT535-012 by Jim Cleveland courtesy of wikiwand.com.|
|359k||The attack submarine San Juan (SSN-751) transits the Thames River on 15 October 2013 as it departs Groton for a scheduled deployment.||USN photo # 131015-N-TN558-095 by Mass Communication Specialist 1st Class Jason J. Perry, courtesy of news.navy.mil.|
|713k||Cmdr. Ravi Desai, incoming commanding officer of the fast-attack submarine San Juan (SSN-751), is rung ashore for the first time following a change of command ceremony after releiving Cmdr. John Craddock during a change of command ceremony at Naval Submarine Base New London, 21 April 2017.||USN photo # 170421-N-SB201-117 by Chief Mass Communication Specialist Steve Owsley, courtesy of news.navy.mil.|
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