Please report any broken links or trouble you might come across to the Webmaster. Please take a moment to let us know so that we can correct any problems and make your visit as enjoyable and as informative as possible.

NavSource Online:
Submarine Chaser Photo Archive

PC-1625


PC-1625 was built for Denmark.



Triton call sign:
Oscar - Uniform - Hotel - Charlie

PC-1618 Class Submarine Chaser/Triton Class Corvette:

  • Laid down as PC-1625 by Cantiere Navali di Taranto, Italy for the Danish Navy using "offshore" funds
  • Launched 12 September 1954
  • Commissioned Triton (F 347), 10 August 1955
  • Decommissioned 9 January 1981 and struck from the Navy list
  • Fate unknown.

    Specifications:

  • Displacement 875 t.
  • Length 249.6'
  • Beam 31.5'
  • Draft 10' 3"
  • Speed 20.4 kts.
  • Complement 108
  • Armament: Two Mk M/55 76mm mounts, two twin M/48 40-mm mounts
    1960 - Two Mk M/60 76mm mounts and one Mk M/48 40mm mount), two Hedgehog rocket launchers, four K-gun depth charge projectors and one depth charge launcher
  • Propulsion two 4,600hp Ansaldo-FIAT diesel engines, two shafts.

    Click on thumbnail
    for full size image
    Size Image Description Source
    PC-1623 308k c. October 1956
    Genoa, Italy
    Flora (F 346), ex-PC-1624, Diana (F 345), ex-PC-1623 and Triton
    Carlo Martinelli
    PC-1625 272k c. October 1956
    Genoa, Italy
    PC-1625 35k c. 1956 Robert Hurst
    PC-1622 123k c. 1967
    Aarhus, Denmark
    Bellona moored inboard of Triton
    Photo by Jørgen Timm from Aarhus Stadsarkiv (Aarhus City Archives)
    Erling Baldorf
    Photo added 12 April 2020

    There is no DANFS history available for PC-1625
    Additional Resources and Web Sites of Interest
    Patrol Craft Sailors Association
    Back To The Main Photo Index Back To the Patrol Craft/Gunboat/Submarine Chaser Ship Index Back to the Submarine Chaser (PC) Photo Index

    Comments, Suggestions, E-mail Webmaster

    This page created and maintained by Joseph M. Radigan
    All pages copyright NavSource Naval History