Here are a few clues to identify the submarine in a photograph.
Is the hull black or white?
If the hull is black, it is probably a submarine.
Is there a dark green outline on the hull?
This indicates that it is a surface vessel.
Is it rectangular?
A submarine is typically a rectangular vessel with a circular deck.
The rectangular hull will look more like a submarine than a hull.
If the boat is not rectangular, the boat must have a keel.
This is the boat’s hull.
The keel has two lines, the left and the right, which run along the sides of the boat.
It is shaped like a long, skinny line and the bottom has two parallel bars.
The bottom of the keel is very high and the boat will be very shallow.
Does the boat have a flat bottom?
The boat is usually a flat boat with a shallow keel, and a boat of this type will look flat in a photo.
Is its bow shaped like an arrow?
The bow of a submarine is generally shaped like the shape of an arrow.
This means that the bow of the submarine has an arrowhead at its base.
The arrowhead indicates the direction of attack.
The bow will also have a large, round hole that will be on the bow.
Does it have two sets of rails on the sides?
These are usually called rudder and gear.
This indicates the bow is on a rudder.
Is a row of pipes coming from the bow?
The rudder of a boat is normally an arrow, but there are a couple of exceptions.
A rudder that has no arrowheads is called a rudler.
The rudler has three small, round, metal tubes running along the bow and that are hooked up to a small metal ring.
The row of small metal tubes is called the rudder gear.
Is this boat a white-water craft?
The white-watersports industry is very important in the German submarine industry.
It was the German Navy that first discovered submarine technology in the 1920s.
Today, submarines can be built with a wide variety of hull types and are used to hunt submarines, destroyers, minesweepers, and other large craft.
How do I tell if the photo is real?
In order to be able to determine if a photograph is real, you need to compare it with photographs from the same time period.
The photos that are in this article were taken by photographers in the 1940s and 1950s.
These photographs were taken at sea, but they also include some underwater scenes.
The photo on the right was taken by a photographer named Hans Jürgen in the early 1940s.
It shows an RMS Bertha, a Type 4 torpedo boat that was designed to destroy aircraft carriers and destroy submarines.
The submarine on the left was photographed by a journalist named Werner Riedl from 1943 to 1945.
It looks like the Type 4, but it is really a Type 5 submarine.
Here are the other photos in the series.
The first photo is from a submarine crew in a Type 3 boat.
They were seen using a radio-controlled weapon to fire torpedoes, which were about three feet (1.5 meters) long.
These torpedoes are known as “kompanie” or “submarine-launched rockets.”
The Type 3 torpedoes that the photographer saw in this photo were used in World War II, but by then, the Type 5 torpedoes were in service.
Here’s another photo from a Type 2 boat.
This photo shows an SS-109 submarine.
These submarines are usually equipped with a guided missile system that allows the crew to identify and destroy incoming torpedoes and mines.
These missiles are usually launched by underwater torpedoes.
In this photo, the crew is using a torpedo-launcher system to launch torpedoes at the Bertha.
The crew is also firing on the Berthans side, which is what they were using to attack the Type 3s in the first photo.
This submarine is now in the museum in Tübingen, Germany.
You can find more information about this boat in our article about German submarines.
Here is the other photo from this submarine.
This one shows the Type 2 of the SS-B (submarine type) of the Type 6 Bertha that sank the Japanese U-boat U-23 in the Bay of Bengal in 1943.
The Type 6 submarine of the Bersthans class was the first submarine to carry an air-to-surface cruise missile, which was first used in WW II.
Here, you can see the Type 1, which carried torpedoes with a range of 100 kilometers (62 miles).
The Type 1 torpedo had an extremely low velocity and could only be fired from underwater, whereas the Type 9 and Type 2 torpedoes could be fired in the air.
The U-11, U-20, and U-21 were the U.S. Navy’s first surface