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Following the story of the Royal Navy’s legendary “Perisher Course”, How To Command A Nuclear Submarine charts the progress of five young submarine officers putting their careers at stake in their bids to qualify to command a nuclear submarine. Set during the gruelling four week sea phase the students are put through extreme stress as they face every possible scenario which modern submarines may encounter. Filmed as it happens onboard HMS Triumph off the West coast of Scotland, this is a gripping human drama and a unique insight into the normally secret world of nuclear submarines. It’s a do or die course. Succeed and they can go on to command a nuclear submarine. Fail and their submarine careers are over; 'Teacher' can fail them at any time! Forget The Apprentice… THIS is the world’s toughest job interview.
|S01E01||For Your Eyes Only||14/03/2011||In the first episode we meet the five young officers who are taking part in the Perisher Course as they begin the all-important sea phase of the course. Four from the Royal Navy and one American from the US Navy who regular send one of their top officers on the course.|
|S01E02||Lurking In The Shallows||15/03/2011||The five Perisher students take on a new challenge that is a crucial part of modern submarine operations – they’ll be sneaking around in dangerously shallow waters conducting reconnaissance missions and dropping sensors across the mouths of harbours.|
|S01E03||Total War||16/03/2011||Three of the four remaining Perisher students face a totally new scenario as they take part in one of NATO’s largest naval exercises, “Joint Warrior”, off the West coast of Scotland. Working under orders from flagship Ark Royal, the students must command HMS Triumph as she takes on deadly opponents in a series of classic sub versus sub duels.|
|S01E04||The Final Reckoning||17/03/2011||It’s the final countdown as the remaining students must face their toughest tests yet in their bids to pass the Perisher Course and become qualified to command their own nuclear submarine. The course has a very high failure rate, so the chances are that at least one student will fail at this final hurdle.|