lwd wrote:nebelwerferXXX wrote:lwd wrote:nebelwerferXXX wrote:I will use my own definition again of 'Sea-going' and 'Coastal'.
'Sea-going' again in my own words, it means that it's a sea-worthy vessel, while 'Coastal' in my own words means it's a brown-water vessel. It cruise near the shore.
Then you should prepare to be misunderstood on a frequent basis, especially when you don't clarify your defintions without repeated questioning. In any case the coastal boats were usually "sea-worthy" their problem was range. So how do your defintions match up with those of say uboat.net? Which classes do you put in what catagories?You know I am a Registered Architect.
And that's suppose to be relevant how?
... To cut the story short, the terms 'sea-going' and 'ocean-going' did not come directly in my mouth. It's the language of the author of 'Hitler's high seas fleet' Mr. Richard Humble.
First you say it's your defintions now you ascribe it to a book. You really should get your story strait. In any case what classes of u-boats were in which catagory?Well being an Architect, whose favorite is World War II topics makes him a wide reader of books related to WW II and not only that I also draw German soldiers for may past time. Many of my drawings are best sellers. I am an expert designer of buildings in my country.
And this is relevant to our current conversation how?
To make it straight, the terms 'sea-going' and 'ocean-going' comes from a book 'Hitler's high seas fleet, but the meaning of the two terms comes from my own words. Do I make myself very clear now? Architect? That's a long story.