Specifications - Hawkeye


Hawkeye is NCC - 80114 and built in the year 2388.

Constructed at San Francisco Fleet Yards, Earth

Additional Interesting, but maybe useful information:
Weight: 3,000,000 metric tons
Cargo capacity: 60,000 metric tons
Hull: Duranium, Microfoam, and Tritanium plating composite.

The Luna Class Starship is Starfleet's newest-generation long-range explorer type vessel, a starship not specifically built for combat, but like the Constitution Class of the previous century, it is a vessel designed for long-term, multi-purpose missions into uncharted space. Equipped with conventional tactical systems (deflector shields; phasers; quantum torpedoes, etc.), the Luna Class ship also boasts state-of-the-art propulsion and cutting-edge scientific equipment, as well as being a test bed for experimental science and sensor technology not yet available on other classes of starships.
Luna Class Starships have the capability of being manned by the most varied multi-species crews in Starfleet history, with Humans potentially taking up less than 15% of the assigned 350-member crews. The crew diversity will help allow exploration in ways that beings of different cultures, biologies, psychologies, and physical appearances can accomplish by learning how to work together, or fail to, depending on the circumstances they encounter. The Luna Class Starship has eight shuttlecraft of various sizes.


Class Luna class
Role Science Vessel
Duration Current


Length 454.3 meters
Width 203.9 meters
Height 80.7 meters
Decks 17


Officers 100
Enlisted Crew 250
Emergency Capacity 350 total


Cruise Speed Warp 7.0
Maximum Speed Warp 9.975 (12 hours maximum)

Weapons & Defensive Systems

Shields Type: Symmetrical oscillating subspace graviton field. This type of shield is similar to those of most other starships. Other than incorporating the now mandatory notational shift in frequency, the shields alter their graviton polarity to better deal with more powerful weapons and sophisticated weaponry (including Dominion, Breen, and Borg systems).

During combat, the shield sends data on what type of weapon is being used on it, and what frequency and phase the weapon uses. Once the tactical officer analyzes this, the shield can be configured to have the same frequency as the incoming weapon - but different notation. This tactic dramatically increases shield efficiency.

Output: There are 14 shield grids on the Luna Class and each one generates 157.35 MW, resulting in total shield strength of 2,202.09 MW, however typical shield configuration is 8 emitters with an output of 1,258.8 MW. The power for the shields is taken directly from the warp engines and impulse fusion generators. If desired, the shields can be augmented by power from the impulse power plants. The shields can protect against approximately 42% of the total EM spectrum (whereas a Galaxy Class Starship's shields can only protect against about 23%), made possible by the multi-phase graviton polarity flux technology incorporated into the shields.

Range: The shields, when raised, maintain an average range is 30 meters away from the hull.

Primary purpose: Defense from hazardous radiation and space-borne particulates.
Secondary purpose: Defense from enemy threat forces.
Weapon Systems Phaser array arrangement: The dorsal saucer section is covered by four phaser strips; two of which extend from the aft curvature, along the length of the saucer and stop short of the auxiliary deflector incision. The aft firing arc is covered by two smaller arrays angled on the rear of the saucer section. The relative bottom of the ship is protected by two similar arrays as on the dorsal saucer section, extending to the rear of the saucer, and following the curve to the auxiliary deflector incision. Along with those arrays, are two small aft-angled phaser strips similar to the dorsal aft-fire strips. Additional protection is provided by a single array that extends laterally across the ventral engineering hull just fore of the warp core ejection port. Far-aft strips are provided on the underside of the mobile nacelle pylons and under the Shuttlebay landing deck on the underside of the ship for a total ship’s complement of 13 arrays.

Phaser Array Type: The Luna Class utilizes the Type X array system. The seven arrays, five fore and two aft, are all type X, the new standard emitter. Each array fires a steady beam of phaser energy, and the forced-focus emitters discharge the phasers at speeds approaching 0.986c (which works out to about 182,520 miles per second - nearly warp one). The phaser array automatically rotates phaser frequency and attempts to lock onto the frequency and phase of a threat vehicle's shields for shield penetration.

Phaser Array Output: Each phaser array takes its energy directly from the impulse drive and auxiliary fusion generators. Individually, each Type X emitter can only discharge approximately 5.1 MW (megawatts). However, several emitters (usually two) fire at once in the array during standard firing procedures, resulting in a discharge approximately 10.2 MW.
Phaser Array Range: Maximum effective range is 300,000 kilometers.
Primary purpose: Defense/Anti-Spacecraft.
Secondary purpose: Assault.

TACTICAL SENSORS There are 12 independent tactical sensors on the Luna Class. Each sensor automatically tracks and locks onto incoming hostile vessels and reports bearing, aspect, distance, and vulnerability percentage to the tactical station on the main bridge. Each tactical sensor is approximately 90% efficient against ECM, and can operate fairly well in particle flux nebulae (which has been hitherto impossible).

Arrangement: Four standard torpedo launchers. There are two fore and two aft. Torpedo tubes one and two (fore) are located over the main deflector dish in the stardrive section. Aft coverage is handled by a third and fourth torpedo launcher facing the rear of the ship in the upper engineering hull near where it meets the saucer.

Type: Type-6, Mark-XXV photon torpedo, capable of pattern firing (sierra, etc.) as well as independent launch. Independent targeting once launched from the ship, detonation on contact unless otherwise directed by the tactical officer.

Payload: The ship can carry a maximum of 55 torpedo casings. Of that complement, 10 are typically configured as probes with a manufacturing capacity to produce 10% more torpedoes with available warheads.
Range: Maximum effective range is 3,500,000 kilometers.
Primary purpose: Assault
Secondary purpose: Anti-spacecraft
Armament 11 Type-X phasers, 2 forward photon torpedo launchers, 2 aft torpedo launchers

Auxiliary Craft

Shuttlebays 2
Shuttles 2 Type-9 Medium Short-Range Shuttlecraf
2 Type-6 Medium Short-Range Shuttlecraft
1 Type-9A Cargo Shuttle
1 Type-18 Shuttlepods
2 Work Bee Maintenance Pods
Runabouts Type: Luna Class Integrated Craft.
Accommodation: 6 flight crew, 10 passengers.
Power Plant: 2 LF-9X4 Compact Linear Warp Drive Units, 2 FIB-3 Compact Impulse Units, and four RCS thrusters.
Dimensions: Length, 24.8 m; beam, 29.6 m (full wingspan); height 4.1 m.

Performance: Cruise: Warp 3; Max Cruise: Warp 4; Max Warp: Warp 5 for 12 hours.
Armament: 4 Type-VI Phaser Strips, Pulse Emitter, 2 Mk-25 Micro-Torpedo Launchers.
Mounted on the underside of the saucer section, the Aerowing rests in a recessed hatchway just aft of the ventral sensor array. The craft serves in the capacity of a runabout aboard larger ships. In fact the Aerowing’s technology and design is based, in large part, on the Danube class runabout.

The Aerowing provides a large secondary craft, long-range travel, and the protection, armament, and sensor capabilities beyond that of a standard auxiliary shuttle. Facilities include two sleeping bunks and a standard runabout passenger cabin. A replicator and flight couches provide for the needs of the passengers and a two-person transporter allows for beaming of personnel or cargo when needed. Atmospheric flight capabilities allow this shuttle type to land on planetary surfaces.