|Builder:||Naval Station New Orleans, New Orleans, Louisiana|
|Commissioned:||1 or 8 October 1917|
|Reclassified:||SC-1 on 17 July 1920|
|Fate:||Sold 20 July 1921|
|Class and type:||SC-1-class submarine chaser|
|Beam:||14 ft 9 in (4.50 m)|
|Propulsion:||Three 220-brake horsepower (164-kilowatt) Standard Motor Construction Company six-cylinder gasoline engines, three shafts, 2,400 US gallons (9,100 L) of gasoline; one Standard Motor Construction Company two-cylinder gasoline-powered auxiliary engine|
|Speed:||18 knots (33 km/h)|
|Range:||1,000 nautical miles (1,850 km) at 10 knots (19 km/h)|
|Complement:||27 (2 officers, 25 enlisted men)|
|Sensors and |
|One Submarine Signal Company S.C. C Tube, M.B. Tube, or K Tube hydrophone|
SC-1 was a wooden-hulled 110-foot (34 m) submarine chaser built at Naval Station New Orleans in New Orleans, Louisiana. She was commissioned on either 1 or 8 October 1917 as USS Submarine Chaser No. 1, abbreviated at the time as USS S.C. 1.
During World War I, S.C. 1 was based at Base 27, Plymouth, England, from which she conducted antisubmarine patrols against German submarines as a part of Unit 1 with the submarine chasers S.C. 344 and USS S.C. 345.
This section needs expansion with: SC-1s operational history from October 1917 to July 1921. You can help by adding to it. (February 2011)
When the U.S. Navy adopted its modern hull number system on 17 July 1920, Submarine Chaser No. 1 was classified as SC-1 and her name was shortened to USS SC-1.
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