Mike Enoch and TDS don’t understand nationalism!


The Daily Shoah 267 – Mike Enoch and TDS don’t understand nationalism and pretty much believe, that non-muslims should replace native Brits. From 44:27

It is not the first time, they have expressed a desire for Warsaw-pact (eastern european/slavic) immigration to USA (2016/11/19 Fash the Nation – week 66 Shoah the Nation). Listen from 40:00 to 44:00

Population size

The 2001 UK Census recorded 60,711 Polish-born UK residents; 60,680 of these resided in Great Britain (not including Northern Ireland), compared to 73,951 in 1991.

Following immigration after Poland’s accession to the EU, the Office for National Statistics estimated 911,000 Polish-born residents in the UK in 2016, making Poles the largest overseas-born group, having outgrown the Indian-born population. The 2011 UK Census recorded 579,121 Polish-born residing in England, 18,023 in Wales, 55,231 in Scotland, and 19,658 in Northern Ireland.

Unofficial estimates have put the number of Poles living in the UK higher, at up to one million.

Historical population
Year Pop. ±%
2001 66,000
2002 68,000 +3.0%
2003 75,000 +10.3%
2004 94,000 +25.3%
2005 162,000 +72.3%
2006 265,000 +63.6%
2007 411,000 +55.1%
2008 504,000 +22.6%
2009 529,000 +5.0%
2010 540,000 +2.1%
2011 654,000 +21.1%
2012 658,000 +0.6%
2013 688,000 +4.6%
2014 790,000 +14.8%
2015 831,000 +5.2%
2016 911,000 +9.6%



Eric Scott Esch (born August 3, 1966), better known by his nickname “Butterbean”, is an American former professional boxer, kickboxer, mixed martial artist, and professional wrestler who competed in the heavyweight division. He is also a minor television personality, having appeared in several programs and been referenced by many others. Esch transitioned to professional boxing in 1994 following a successful stint on the Toughman Contest scene and went on to capture the World Athletic Association (WAA) heavyweight and IBA super heavyweight championships. Beginning in 2003, he began fighting regularly as a kickboxer and mixed martial artist, most notably in K-1 and the Pride Fighting Championships. Butterbean’s combined fight record stands at 97–24–5 with 66 knockouts and 10 submissions.

Esch was born in Atlanta, Georgia however at the age of four years old Esch and his family moved to St. Johns, Michigan. He trained for the Toughman Contest in Bay City, Michigan. At around eleven years old his family moved to Jasper, Alabama. He had a difficult childhood; his mother died when he was eight years old, and he was frequently bullied at school for being overweight. While decking floors for manufactured homes at the Southern Energy Homes plant in Addison, Alabama, his colleagues dared him to enter a local Toughman Contest. He went on to win the tournament and begin his career in fight sports.

Born Eric Scott Esch
August 3, 1966 (age 51)
Atlanta, Georgia, U.S.
Other names Butterbean
Nationality American
Height 5 ft 11 in (1.80 m)
Weight 425 lb (193 kg; 30.4 st)
Division Super heavyweight
Reach 78 in (198 cm)
Years active 1994-2013 (Boxing)
2003-2009 (Kickboxing)
2003-2011 (MMA)
Professional boxing record
Total 91
Wins 77
By knockout 58
Losses 10
Draws 4
Kickboxing record
Total 7
Wins 3
By knockout 2
Losses 4
Mixed martial arts record
Total 28
Wins 17
By knockout 6
Losses 10
Draws 1

Esch began his fighting career on the Toughman Contest scene in Texarkana, Arkansas in the early 1990s and went on to become a five-time World Toughman Heavyweight Champion with a record of 56–5 with 36 knockouts. He received the nickname “Butterbean” when he was forced to go on a diet (consisting mostly of chicken and butterbeans) in order to meet the Toughman 400 pound (181 kg) weight limit.

Lindø Shipyard, Mærsk and The Absalon Class Frigate

HDMS Absalon (L16)

The Absalon class are support ships of the Royal Danish Navy, commissioned in 2005.

The two ships in the class may be described as a hybrid between a frigate and military transport ship with multiple role capabilities, with the capacity to be transformed from a combat ship with the firepower of a traditional frigate to a hospital ship within a day.

  • 4,500 tonnes light, 
  • 6,600 tonnes full load 
Length: 137 m (449 ft 6 in) 
Beam: 19.5 m (64 ft 0 in) 
Draft: 6.3 m (20 ft 8 in) 
  • 2 × MTU 8000 M70 diesel engines
  • two shafts
  • 22,300 bhp (16.6 MW) 
Speed: 24 knots (44 km/h) 
Range: 9,000 nmi (17,000 km) at 15 kn (28 km/h) 
Boats & landing
craft carried:
2 × RHIBs, 2 × SB90E LCP
Complement: 100, plus aircrew and transients (accommodation for up to 300 in total)
Sensors and
processing systems:
  • Thales SMART-S Mk2 3D volume search radar
  • Terma Scanter 2100 surface search radar
  • Atlas ASO 94 sonar
  • 4 × Saab CEROS 200 fire control radars
  • ES-3701 Tactical Radar Electronic Support Measures (ESM)
Electronic warfare
& decoys:
  • 4 × 12-barrelled Terma DL-12T 130 mm decoy launchers
  • 2 × 6-barrelled Terma DL-6T 130 mm decoy launchers
Aircraft carried: 2 × EH-101 helicopters 

or 2 MH-60R helicopters

StanFlex or Standard Flex

Sorry, the pictures are not available anymore.

The pictures belong to Henning kjærgaard

Lindø Shipyard

The Lindø Story

Ship Build In 4,31 Minutes

Lindø, Danmark

Lindø 1970

Lindø Shipyard 20. februar 1974

Odense Staalskibsværft 3. april 1964

Inrotech Shipyard Welding robots (Made in Denmark)



B&W diesel engine

B&W 1942

B&W 1960

B&W 1961

B&W 1973

B&W 1993 – From Steel Plate 2 Ship Section

Nakskov Shipyard

Helsingør Shipyard

Helsingør Værft 1975

Helsingør Shipyard in 1983 – Saddam Hussein’s “merchant ships”

Svendborg Shipyard

Århus Shipyard

Ålborg Shipyard


Royal Denship

Frederikshavns Shipyard

Frederikshavns Skibsværft, ca. 1975

Fåborg Shipyard

Karstensens Shipyard, Skagen

Marstal Shipyard

Assens Shipyard

Søby Shipyard

Esbjerg Shipyard

Thyborøn Shipyard

Hirtshals Yard

Shipyards in Hirtshals

North Sea Yard, Hanstholm

Hvide Sande Shipyard

Vestværftet, Hvide Sande

Mathis Shipyard

Hundested Shipyard

Gajhede & Thorsen A/S

Ring-Andersen Shipyard, Svendborg

Nordsøværftet A/S, Ringkøbing

Korsør Shipyard

Grenå Skibsværft

Sakskøbing Shipyard

Holbæk Shipyard

Struer Shipyard

Næstved Skibsværft


Shipyards: We are being held down by the state

Minister will explore possible protectionism against Danish shipyards


Holmen 1943

Copenhagen Shipyard, ca. 1922

J. Koefods Shipyard, Fakse Ladeplads

Port of Esbjerg

Strength Principles Experienced on a Ship Structure

Petersen & Albeck (Scrapyard), Copenhagen

World Largest Shipping Company

Sea Lions on the front of a Mærsk Ship

Image result for Jylland Map

Danish Boatyards
















Sjællands Odde




StanFlex or Standard Flex

StanFlex (also known as STANFLEX or Standard Flex) is a modular mission payload system used by the Kongelige Danske Marine (Royal Danish Navy, KDM).

Originally conceived during the 1980s as a way of replacing several classes of minor war vessel with a single class of multi-role ships (the Flyvefisken class), the StanFlex system consists of weapons and equipment mounted in standardised containers, which can be loaded into slots on the ships. These containers can be swapped out in a short period of time, allowing the ship to switch between roles when needed.

The success of the modular payload system led the KDM to design all new warships with StanFlex slots, and to install slots on older vessels during major refits. By 2012, nine ship classes capable of carrying StanFlex payloads will be in service.

He knows what he likes

He knows what he likes satwcomic.com

He knows what he likes

If you ever come to Denmark you might notice big rocks chilling in front of government buildings, hospitals, libraries, or on little hills of dirt. It’s not because people were too lazy to move them. Oh no, in fact, they might have been moved several kilometers to be there.

Because we don’t have mountains or even cliffs in Denmark (except on Bornholm) a bare, raw rock is considered a beautiful decoration, and the biggest are displayed proudly in front of important things.


Flyvefisken-class patrol vessel

The Flyvefisken-class patrol vessels (“Flying fish” in Danish) are warships of the Royal Danish Navy. The class is also known as the Standard Flex 300 or SF300 class. The four vessels sold to the Portuguese Navy are locally referred as Tejo class.

Containerised weapon systems

The Flyvefisken ships were constructed using an innovative modular design known as StanFlex: they have a standard hull in which containerised weapons or systems can be placed. This allows them to rapidly change roles, typically in 48 hours. This enables the ships to be configured to perform the following roles:

  • Surveillance/pollution control
  • Combat
  • Mine countermeasures/minehunter (MCM)
  • Minelayer

The containers measure 3.5 by 3 by 2.5 metres (11.5 ft × 9.8 ft × 8.2 ft). One container is situated on the foredeck; the other three go on the quarterdeck behind the superstructure and funnel. Furthermore the ships are built using the sandwich principle – a layer of fiberglass either side of a core of PVC cell foam. This forms the structure from keel to top of mast. This building method reduces maintenance costs – so much so that 20 years later the new Diana and -Holm class have been built using the same materials.

Replaced three different vessels

The Flyvefisken class replaced three different vessels in the Danish Navy: Six torpedo boats of the Søløven class (1965–90), six coastal minesweepers of the Sund class (1955–99) and eight seaward defence craft of the Daphne class (1961–91). It was possible because of the containerised systems and modern technology.

The replaced vessels used World War II (or World War I) tactics: The Søløven boats were light plywood boats propelled by three turboshafts, which attacked the enemy ships with torpedoes in 54-knot (100 km/h; 62 mph) hit-and-run attacks. The Flyvefisken class is not that fast, but their Harpoon missiles are sufficient for the task.

The Sund-class minesweepers were built of wood, bronze and other non-magnetic materials. They swept mine fields by trawling through the area with paravanes on tow separating magnetic and acoustic generators for the bottom mines, and chain cutters for the horned mines. The Flyvefisken class is a minehunter and locates the mines with side-scan sonar and neutralizes them one by one with a ROV.

The Daphne class attacked submarines by dropping depth charges to a preselected depth, while sailing past the submarine. The Flyvefisken class fights submarines with anti-submarine homing torpedoes.

Ships in class

A total of 14 ships were built in the class, in three series:

# Name Laid down Launched Commissioned Decommissioned Int. Callsign Role
Series 1
P550 Flyvefisken
(Flying fish)
15 August 1985 26 April 1986 19 December 1989
Sold to Lithuania, March 2007 – LVS Zemaitis (P 11)
P551 Hajen
February 1988 6 August 1989 19 August 1990
Sold to Lithuania, March 2007 – LVS Dzukas (P 12)
P552 Havkatten
August 1988 13 January 1990 1 November 1990 12 January 2012 –
Sold to Lithuania, 23 November 2016 – LVS Sėlis (P 15)
P553 Laxen
March 1988 20 May 1990 12 March 1991 7 October 2010 OVDD MCM
P554 Makrelen
December 1988 8 January 1991 4 October 1991 7 October 2010 OVDE MCM
P555 Støren
August 1989 1 September 1991 24 April 1992 7 October 2010 OVBF MCM
P556 Sværdfisken
1 September 1991 1 February 1992 2 August 2006, scrapped OVDG MCM
Series 2
P557 Glenten
1992 1 February 1992 7 October 2010
Sold to Portugal, October 2014 – NRP Mondego (P 592)
OVDH Combat
P558 Gribben
1992 1 July 1993 7 October 2010
Sold to Portugal, October 2014 – as spare parts hull
OVDI Surveillance
P559 Lommen
1993 21 January 1994
Sold to Lithuania, March 2007 – LVS Aukstaitis (P 14)
OVDJ Surveillance
P560 Ravnen
1994 7 October 1994 7 October 2010
Sold to Portugal, October 2014 – NRP Douro (P 591)
OVDK Combat
P561 Skaden
(European magpie)
1994 10 April 1995 7 October 2010
Sold to Portugal, October 2014 – NRP Guadiana (P 593)
OVDL Combat
P562 Viben
(Northern lapwing)
1995 15 January 1996 7 October 2010
Sold to Portugal, October 2014 – NRP Tejo (P 590)
OVDM Combat
Series 3
(Sea lion)
1995 27 May 1996 OVDN Surveillance
Diving support from 2012

The difference between the series is mainly in the configuration of the propulsion system. Series 2 is not equipped with hydraulic propulsion, but instead has an additional auxiliary engine, and Series 3 has one further auxiliary engine.

German Army Expansion 1933-1939

This video covers the expansion of the German Army from around 100K men in 1933 to the Field Army in 1939 at begin of the Second World War. It discusses the various steps in increasing, but also the objection of some officers, the resource problems, the importance of weapons and equipment acquired by the Anschluss (Annexation of Austria in 1938) and the Dissolution/End of Czechoslovakia (1938) for the expansion. Additionally, the importance of the remilitarization of the Rhineland in terms of strengthening the strategic defense and resources acquired is also explained.