By 2045, almost one in three US Navy warships will be a “ghost ship” with artificial intelligence.

By 2045, the US Navy plans to deploy 150 AI-enabled “ghost ships” to seven seas, meaning that one in three of its warships will be uncrewed robotic warships.

These AI-powered ships will be smaller and cheaper to operate because they don’t require life support systems and can be controlled remotely, and the technology could be the answer to the military recruiting nightmare – the Navy is 89 percent done. fiscal year ending in September.

The expansion was announced in the Chief of Naval Operations’ 2022 Navigation Plan. report which states that the military branch is expanding its fleet to ensure control of most of the seas and compete with the opposition, in particular China.

Development also includes over 350 manned ships and around 3,000 aircraft, a significant increase from the 75 new ships added to the regime over the past two decades. The Navy currently has 300 warships.

The Navy is finally moving forward with its plans to launch a fleet of robotic warships. Here is the Ranger unmanned surface ship leaving Pearl Harbor

The shortage of recruits is considered the worst since the end of the Vietnam War in 1975, and some blame the “wake-up” culture for it.

Traditional masculinity is now frowned upon, but it used to be the driving force that encouraged young Americans to join their country.

Most of those who join the ranks are from the southern states, but, as Jeff Groom writes in World of Spectatorsseeing “The demolition of Confederate statues and the renaming of military bases, the endless media and the elitist demonization of your culture as racist, deplorable and backward, and a military and civilian leadership that considers diversity and inclusion (i.e. bread. Would you volunteer? Identity politics works both ways.”

However, the Navy is hoping that the advent of robotic warships will fill in the gaps in the missing sailors.

In recent years, the Navy’s push for unmanned surface vehicles (USVs) has slowed amid congressional skepticism about the new technology. USNI news.

Ships will be smaller and cheaper to operate, as they don't need life-saving gear or cabins for sailors.  In the picture, Sea Hunter sits at the pier of the San Diego Naval Base in California.

Ships will be smaller and cheaper to operate, as they don’t need life-saving gear or cabins for sailors. In the picture, Sea Hunter sits at the pier of the San Diego Naval Base in California.

The plan for 2045 also states that the military branch is expanding its fleet to ensure control of most of the seas and compete with the opposition, in particular China.  The photo shows a ridge and a nomad near the Channel Islands.

The plan for 2045 also states that the military branch is expanding its fleet to ensure control of most of the seas and compete with the opposition, in particular China. The photo shows a ridge and a nomad near the Channel Islands.

The legislators wanted to see more testing of robotic ships and stuck to their idea that the navy should first understand how to properly operate them.

And that puts the Navy and other military forces behind China and Russia, who adopted this technology into their arsenals many years ago.

Russia, for example, has begun testing a 45-foot unmanned torpedo craft that, according to the new TASS agency, will be designed to autonomously locate and destroy enemy submarines.

And in January, China completed tests of its 200-ton unmanned warship.

US Navy ghost ships will be equipped with surface and underwater platforms that will provide reconnaissance, surveillance and reconnaissance.

Vessels are equipped with sensors to “see” approaching enemies and obstacles as they autonomously sail through the water.

The Navy has been working on robotic warships for years, as the Defense Department announced in 2020 that it was developing a system for its unmanned robotic warships that would communicate like human sailors, allowing the ship to navigate waterways safely.

The goal is to allow the bridge crew to communicate with the robot ships using normal speech via the worldwide radio system used for ship-to-ship communications.

Navy ships will be designed to understand secure radio transmissions, incorporate their meaning into their model of the world, develop appropriate maneuvering plans, and respond over the radio with voice.

US Navy ghost ships will be equipped with surface and underwater platforms that will provide reconnaissance, surveillance and reconnaissance.  The photo shows Sea Hawk (front) and Sea Hunter (rear) traveling through the waters of the Pacific Ocean.

US Navy ghost ships will be equipped with surface and underwater platforms that will provide reconnaissance, surveillance and reconnaissance. The photo shows Sea Hawk (front) and Sea Hunter (rear) traveling through the waters of the Pacific Ocean.

Also last year, it became known that a military unit is developing an artificial intelligence-controlled robotic submarine that can kill without human intervention.

The project is administered by the Office of Naval Research and has been described as an “autonomous underwater weapons system” according to a New Scientist report.

Details of the killer submersible were provided as part of the 2020 budget documents, which also indicated that the US Navy had named it CLAWS.

Very few details about the “top secret” project have been revealed other than the fact that it will use sensors and algorithms to carry out difficult missions on its own.

CLAWS are expected to be installed on the new Orca-class robotic submarines, which have 12 torpedo tubes and are being developed by Boeing for the Navy.

However, the most recent news is the end of the Pentagon’s Ghost Fleet Overlord program in January of this year.

This initiative, launched in 2018, aims to accelerate the Navy’s adoption of unmanned and autonomous systems.

Now, four robotic warships developed and trained over the past four years will be added to the Navy’s fleet, including one dubbed the Nomad.