No offense intended there,
Just some bits and bolts that may bring the article more up to date.
For example, the portion where the effects of 38cm shells against heavy armor plate are discussed.
As I undrstand it, German 38cm L4.4 was tested against contemporary German FH armor, meaning the Krupp "new type" cemented armor.
Hood's armor plates were of 1920s vintage, substantialy less resistant to penetration/perforation than the more modern plates [such as KGV class armor plates]
[To put it very short, Hood's FH armor was probably similar in quality to WW1 Krupp FH armors, that was probably ~ 20% less resistant to penetration than WW2 Krupp FH armors...]
To be more precise, this part of the article:
"For this angle, corresponding to a shot approaching from 37° forward of the beam, the resolved obliquity would have been approximately 43.85°.53 German armor penetration curves, redrawn below,54 indicate that at the predicted striking velocity of 530 meters per second, the penetration for an intact projectile into face-hardened armor would have been approximately 240mm. An intact penetration of the 305mm main belt would therefore have been improbable, although either of the thinner sections would have been easily perforated."
could be updated:
the 305mm section of the main armor belt was probably similar to 305 x 0.8 = 244mm Krupp KC n/A... pretty close to what the penetration curve says (240mm)...
Another discussion could be done around the probability of the main belt of Hood to successfully decap the AP cap of a German 38cm shell. My intuition is that that kind of armor (1920s vintage) would not always ensure decaping of this kind of shell, meaning that deeper penetrations in a fit state to burst would be possible...