This photo shows many details of the conning tower; the periscope for aerial observation can be seen
in front, and next to it can be partially seen the communication duct; behind lies the mounting for the
surface-attack binoculars; the directional antenna and the machine gun are placed starboard and the
telescopic communications antenna is placed larboard; the compass is installed in front of the attack
periscope and the access hatch is visible as well.
The structure of metal bars on top the conning tower served as support for the aerial long-range communication antennas which
ran the whole length of the submarine.
Through the hatch of the kitchen, the kitchener leans out to gather the provisions that are brought from
the train. One of the mariners inspect the condition of the food before passing it to the kitchener.
In the central part of the submarine two painters are retouching damages in the paint of the hull. The black boxes on the ground
are the batteries that supply energy to the submarine.
A specialist gives instructions to a mariner who checks the sensors of the hydrophones, vital elements for detecting enemy ships
and submarines, and submarine telegraphs.
The pit of the torpedo launcher is clearly visible as well as the numerous holes on the external
hull that allowed for a quicker immersion.