How a GPS navigation system helped the Navy beat a deadly shark

A navigation system that tracks the movements of sea creatures is helping the Navy defeat a deadly sea monster, officials say.

The Navy has tracked a number of deadly sharks and whales in the past few years, including the 2015 attack on a Coast Guard cutter off the Florida Keys that killed two sailors and a Coast Guardsman.

It has also tracked the Great White and several other sharks in the Gulf of Mexico.

The GPS system that monitors the movements and movements of the sharks uses data from satellite tracking stations that use sensors to determine their position, speed and direction.

The technology was developed to help the Navy detect sea creatures that are approaching the ship.

The technology has been used by other navies in the U.S., including the U and UK, and is a vital component of the Navy’s Global Positioning System.

The GPS system uses satellites that are equipped with high-resolution cameras and antennas to detect sea life in the area.

“We’re able to identify the position of the sea creatures,” said Rear Adm.

James W. P. O’Donnell, commanding officer of the U-19 Fleet.

“That’s when we have a better chance of finding the prey.”

The GPS uses satellite data to detect the movement of marine animals and is used to determine where they are.

It’s a critical piece of the system because it helps the Navy determine where to deploy ships to, and to determine when ships can dock to help protect the environment.

Pentagon spokesman Capt. Jeff Davis said the GPS is not an accurate measure of sea life.

“This is a tracking device, and it’s not a way of knowing where an animal is,” Davis said.

“It’s a method of keeping track of where an ocean creature is.

It just has to do the work.

But it’s very useful when you’re looking at whales.””

If you’re tracking a fish, it’s a much more accurate way of determining where it’s at.

But it’s very useful when you’re looking at whales.”

The Navy also uses satellites to monitor ocean currents to identify dangerous sea creatures, according to Navy officials.

The sensors also are used to detect ships and aircraft, and provide other data that helps the U.-18 Fleet in case of emergencies.

In the 2015 incident, the Coast Guard Cutter Housatonic, the largest of the three ships in the Navy Seaplane Group, was patrolling in the Caribbean.

After learning of the threat, the ship launched an air strike on a whale that was approaching.

The Housats had the tracking equipment, but it was not functioning properly, according the U, the U 19 and the Navy.

When the Navy was alerted, it quickly deployed a small team to locate the whale and the two sailors who died.

The Coast Guard is working with the Navy to identify where the whale is, and if there are any other animals on board.

“This is something that was designed to be a critical part of the Coast Guards mission, but this has been compromised,” Davis told reporters in Washington, D.C. “What we can do is to work closely with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, NOAA, and with our Navy counterparts and partners to determine what the best course of action is going forward.”

Pentagram Chief Warrant Officer Matthew P. Zemel, who was aboard the Housattic, said the ship had been tracking a large white shark for about 20 minutes.

When he heard about the incident, he said he immediately deployed a drone to monitor the whale’s movements.

“I had no idea it was coming from an aircraft,” he said.

The drone is now tracking the whale with a GoPro, which is also being used to identify other animals.