At least three Russian ships hit in Sevastopol Bay – investigation

USV surface drones broke through the defenses of the invaders.

In total, from 6 to 8 surface drones were used to attack ships / twitter.com/GeoConfirmed
In total, from 6 to 8 surface drones were used to attack ships / twitter.com/GeoConfirmed

At least three ships of the Russian Black Sea Fleet were hit in the Sevastopol Bay . USV surface drones actually broke through the defense of the invaders.

This is stated in the OSINT investigation of the GeoConfirmed community on Twitter . .

After analyzing many videos posted by eyewitnesses, OSINT researchers confirmed that the Russians tried to shoot down the UAV from two different positions, including from a helicopter. 

Explosives were dropped on one drone, after which the broadcast on the UAV was interrupted. 

The video also showed an attack on the Admiral Grigorovich and Admiral Makarov-class ships, as well as on the minesweeper Van Golubets. Probably, the drones still managed to crash into the ships.

Based on the footage, it can be concluded that the USVs were close to at least 4 ships and almost made a U-turn to attack the target, analysts say.

twitter.com/GeoConfirmed
twitter.com/GeoConfirmed

In total, according to researchers, from 6 to 8 surface drones were used to attack the ships: three hit the ships, three more roamed the water during the day, two were most likely destroyed (perhaps the same “wandering”). 

The researchers also cast doubt on Russia’s claim that the vessels allegedly participated in a “grain deal”. The control of “grain corridors” in the Russian-controlled bay is illogical. 

(C)UNIAN 2022

One comment

  1. Saw some footage on one alleged UUV/USV being strafed by a chopper. I posted on the current headline story: it’s at timemark 1:17

    [The expert revealed unexpected details about the ships of the Russian Federation attacked in Sevastopol]
    October 29, 2022

    Liked by 1 person

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.