How to build an electron battleship

By clicking the image above, you will be taken to the New Scientist homepage.

The electron battleships are the work of a group of researchers from the University of New South Wales in Australia.

These teams have worked to develop a high-performance, small-scale electro-mechanical battle ship.

The research vessel is based on the design of a ship that was designed by the Australian shipbuilders Bunnings in the early 1990s.

The ship has two main sections: the first section, the hull, is made up of a circular, thin-walled aluminium composite hull that is designed to withstand high-speed winds and other extreme conditions.

It is comprised of two primary components, the superstructure and the hull deck.

The superstructure is made of two aluminium panels bolted together to form a single piece of aluminium.

Each section of the superstructural hull is covered with a layer of thick Kevlar.

This allows the hull to withstand extremely high temperatures and extreme pressures.

The superstructure has a maximum structural strength of 15 tonnes.

The hull deck is composed of a single sheet of aluminium alloy.

It has two large holes punched into it.

This is designed so that the ship can withstand extreme pressure, both in the open sea and underwater.

The hull deck has a minimum structural strength (0.1 t) of 0.5 tonnes.

This means that the hull can withstand very low pressure, such as the pressure that a small boat can withstand.

The battleship uses a combination of advanced electronic control systems and a pair of powerful ion propulsion systems to generate high-velocity electrons and generate thrust.

This creates a very high energy density and low drag.

The ion propulsion system is the main propulsion system of the ship.

This system generates a very low-energy, high-pressure electric current that flows between the two primary sections of the hull.

These two sections then convert this electric current into a large amount of thrust that is used to propel the ship forward.

The ship is designed with an array of sensors, including radar, thermal imaging, electro-optical and thermal imaging.

This information is fed into the propulsion systems that generate thrust for the ship, enabling the ship to navigate and maneuver its way through the sea.

The two main parts of the battleship are each about 300 metres long and weigh about 2,400 tonnes.

The propulsion system consists of four turbines, which generate about 20 megawatts of electricity and are powered by an internal combustion engine.

The electronic warfare system consists primarily of a radar that is mounted on the hull and has a range of up to 100 kilometres.

This radar is capable of detecting incoming aircraft, ships and submarines, as well as enemy submarines and cruise missiles.

The high-voltage ion propulsion unit is capable and capable of generating up to 10 kilowatts of electrical power, which is enough to power the propulsion system for a period of 10 minutes.

The main electric generator is also mounted on top of the main power unit.

The generator is able to generate enough electricity to power all of the electronics of the ships main components.

The ships propulsion system produces about 3 kilowatt hours (kWh) of electricity.

The energy generated by the ion propulsion is converted into electricity and used to power electronics and other devices.

This energy is then used to drive the ship forwards.

The system consists almost entirely of the ion thrusters and a secondary propulsion system.

The secondary propulsion is capable, in theory, of generating enough electricity for the whole of the electrical system of a battleship to operate for several months at a time.

The technology is extremely advanced.

The ships ion thruster uses extremely high energies of energy, and therefore can be operated with a very small electric generator.

The secondary propulsion also has a much lower energy density than the main thrusters.

The vessel has a total of 14 ion thrums, each of which produces a maximum of 1 kilowatthour of energy.

The energy of each thruster can be split into smaller pieces that can be used to generate different types of thrust.

The four main thrums on the ship generate approximately 7 kilowatter per second.

The ion thrum generators are connected to a secondary engine, which drives the ship in a controlled, linear manner.

The total energy output of the propulsion is 1,000 megawatts.

The propulsion system has a speed of about 50 kilometres per hour.

It can reach speeds up to 90 kilometres per minute.