REXTORP

Sailors aboard the guided-missile destroyer USS Nitze (DDG 94) perform a recoverable exercise torpedo (REXTORP) fire exercise. REXTORP is a launch and recovery exercise using a dummy torpedo. (U.S. Navy photo/Released)

Sailors aboard the guided-missile destroyer USS Nitze (DDG 94) perform a recoverable exercise torpedo (REXTORP) fire exercise. REXTORP is a launch and recovery exercise using a dummy torpedo. (U.S. Navy photo/Released)

Comments

  1. If they were firing a for-real warshot, it’d have much more of a “can my sphincter clench tighter” feel.

  2. You’re correct, Captain Ned.

    Their “pucker factor” appears to be -10 or about the same as mine when I listening to a Glenn Miller CD and sippin some Wild Turkey (no ice).

  3. I’m surprised they even carry them anymore. If a submarine is that close than you failed already. Same goes for probably any other target. If it’s that close than you failed.

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