What no donkey pictures?
How Aylwin was doing with the Y turret will be described in technically artillery details when my publication will be out, ... directly from E. Bagnasco description to me years ago.
The fall of shot of these three salvoes is uncertain.
It seems we must wait for some time to find out the arcane truth of how Aylwin first knows he has missed, secondly by how much, without even knowing where the splash of salvo 19 occurred , and how he would determine at which azimuth and elevation to fire his only single available gun next, given he had no prediction available of Bismarck's movement (she is changing course radically), and indeed no idea when his own vessel will stop swinging and heeling. We must wait some years apparently, whereas Claude Aylwin had just five seconds between the fall of shot he wasn't sure about, and firing his next-to-last shot. Which he also wasn't sure about where it landed. Obviously there was insufficient time to use a Ouija board or chicken entrails, and the Force was evidently "not with him" so the result was likely rather wild in Geoffrey Brooke's opinion. So wild Brooke makes no mention of seeing where they landed even though he had his Director's binoculars on Bismarck by this time. McMullen's "uncertain" observation is clearly based on Aylwin and Brooke's reports. If what is claimed in your assertion had actually happened in the real world there would been cause for some hearty back-slapping and celebration and the basis for much rivalry between gunnery matelot and Marine.
Can I ask for some help with
and does not respect the 06:03 turn to starboard of both German warships due to the torpedo ALARM issued by Prinz Eugen.
As I have said I found no indication of Bismarck's course (or any changes) being described in the PG KTB and the explanation for the Prinz avoiding torpedoes causing her to heel sharply in rapid turns makes no mention of informing the flagship or of any corresponding manouevres by Bismarck. For someone specifically detailed to guard against torpedo attack it is surprising that the Baron makes no mention of a torpedo warning
or indeed of manoeuvres to avoid them. Although Lutjens and Brinkmann are in communication after the action there is apparently no mention of the torpedo attack by either party, although one might expect even "Gloomy Guther" to thank PG for the timely warning.
evident errors ( including the British ship tracks )
Although there may be some shortcomings, the PoW track faithfully records the sharp turn towards the enemy
experienced by Brooke and recorded by several German witnesses as Leach steered his ship around the wreckage of Hood, a feature completely missing from the British salvo plot and Rowell's map, and which affected the closing rates and hences ranges for salvoes. Norfolk and Suffolk's positions are rendered merely symbolically as they were so far away as to be irrelevant to the action.
All the best