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Zuikaku at 1400 hrs 25 Oct 1944, listing but underway

Caption   Zuikaku at 1400 hrs 25 Oct 1944, listing but underway ww2dbase
Source    ww2dbaseUnited States Navy Naval History and Heritage Command
Identification Code   NH 95545
More on...   
Philippines Campaign, Phase 1, the Leyte Campaign   Main article  Photos  Maps  
Zuikaku   Main article  Photos  Maps  
Photos on Same Day 25 Oct 1944
Added By C. Peter Chen
Added Date 7 Sep 2006

This photograph has been scaled down; full resolution photograph is available here (740 by 589 pixels).

Licensing  Public Domain. According to the US Navy Naval History and Heritage Command, as of 21 Jul 2010:
Official government photographs and documents are in the public domain and may be scanned and reproduced in print or online. They may be cropped or resized, but their content may not be altered.
Additionally, according to the United States copyright law (United States Code, Title 17, Chapter 1, Section 105), in part, "[c]opyright protection under this title is not available for any work of the United States Government".



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Visitor Submitted Comments

1. Commenter identity confirmed Bill says:
8 Jun 2011 08:39:46 PM

The Japanese lost 26 ships during the Battle of Leyte Gulf Oct. 23-25th, 1944.
With the loss of ships and men, about 10,500
were killed and between 500 to 600 carrier and land based aircraft were lost.
11 destroyers, 10 cruisers, 3 battleships,
3 light carriers and 1 fleet carrier.
It was the largest naval battle of WWII.

After Leyte, the Japanese Navy never again
sailed into battle, with such a large force
The sinking of Zuikaku, was the last of the
Japanese Carrires to be sunk, that took part in the attack on Pearl Harbor Dec. 7, 1941

SPIRIT OVER TECHNOLOGY:

Leyte was the first use of Kamikaze attacks
the Japanese believed aircraft used this way carrying bombs and crashing into US ships, could destroy US Naval forces in the pacific help turn the tide against Japan.

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Famous WW2 Quote
"I have returned. By the grace of Almighty God, our forces stand again on Philippine soil."

General Douglas MacArthur at Leyte, 17 Oct 1944


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