A new generation of small, fuel-efficient cargo ships is now under construction.
The new ships, the first of which will enter service in 2019, will be powered by an internal combustion engine that will be more fuel efficient than the diesel engine on the new Navy ships.
“We’re building the first fleet of electric cargo ships that can operate as fast as 10 knots and can carry more than 2,000 tons,” said Chief Designer Mike Toden, who is leading the development of the new ship.
The Navy plans to start deploying the new ships in 2021.
The new vessels are expected to operate for about 30 years and will be equipped with advanced sensors, new engines and communications equipment, and more advanced sensors to make sure the ship stays in the air.
A crew of up to 300 will be onboard the ships, making it one of the largest fleet of the Navy’s new electric cargo vessels.
The ships will be operated by the Navy as an integrated fleet, with the fleet itself comprised of two ships, one to transport the cargo and the other to serve as a floating dock for ships.
Ahead of the start of construction, the Navy announced that the new fleet would begin testing of the ships in 2019.
The project is being led by the Naval Research Laboratory in Maryland, with support from the Navy, Boeing, GE, Northrop Grumman and a consortium of businesses.
It is expected to take more than 10 years to complete, with a completion date of 2026.
The ship will be called the U.S.S.-Cargo.
It will carry more cargo than any other vessel currently in service.
The Navy expects that the ship will transport up to 4,000 containers per day.
A new generation in a new era of supply shipsThe ships are designed to be lightweight and fast, but they have to operate at sea and need to be able to withstand the rigors of maritime traffic.
They will carry less than 10 tons of cargo per ship, and they will be built to withstand hurricanes and earthquakes.
The first two ships in the fleet are expected in 2021 and 2022.
The final two ships are scheduled for delivery in 2021, 2024 and 2026, with production to begin in 2022.
“It’s a lot of different things you’ve got to do, but in a short period of time, you’re going to have some really good results,” Todens said.
“We’re hoping to be in the shipping business for many, many years to come.”