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Night Lookout Techniques
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Lookout Training Handbook - Military training manual for keeping a lookout
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Initial Report -Continued
3. Use the corners of your eyes. 4. Keep your eyes moving. Quick short movements and   short   pauses   are   better   than   long   sweeping movements and long pauses. 5. Practice what you know about seeing at night until it becomes second nature for you to use your eyes to their best advantage. CONTACT   REPORTING   PROCEDURES Lookouts  supplement  the  information  received from  radar  and  other  electronic  equipment  to  provide a  clearer  and  more  complete  picture  of  the  air  and surface situations. Visual sightings are the only means available to guard against contacts slipping in through blindspots and holes in the radar coverage. Many times the  ship  will  be  operating  under  electronic  silence conditions   and   must   depend   entirely   on   your information. Always report everything you see, hear, or believe you see or hear. By reporting doubtful targets, more eyes are brought to bear on them, resulting in improved chances  of  identification.  At  night  and  in  poor visibility, report even the faintest hunches. At such times, a hunch that you have seen something often means  you  really  have.  Do  not  delay  the  report  while you try to get a better look—the main thing is speed. INITIAL   REPORT Give the initial report when you first sight a contact. Usually  the  contact  is  too  far  away  for  a  positive 15

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