A port side view of USS Yarnall on January 17, 1944, probably just delivered from the builder since the aft twin 40mm Bofors anti-aircraft mount has not been installed on the deckhouse between the third and fourth five-inch gun. In this photo it is hard to tell that this is probably Measure 32. Photo source: NARA BS 59966.
Another photo from the series of Yarnall at San Francisco on January 17, 1944, this time from the starboard. The lightest gray reflects the sun well from this angle making it appear that it is still haze gray. The starboard side pattern illustrates why the crew called this lucky seven camouflage. Photo source: NARA BS 59968.
Yarnall is seen again at San Francisco on January 17, 1944, from the port bow. The lightest color is reflective here as well, but appears to be light gray and thus Measure 32. Photo source: NARA BS 59967.
Yarnall is seen again in an aerial photo taken by NAS Alameda on January 17, 1944. This is definitely Measure 32 using dull black, ocean gray and light gray. Photo source: NARA 80-G-216261.
Yarnall in another aerial shot from NAS Alameda. Photo source: NARA 80-G-216262.
Another aerial of Yarnall probably in San Francisco Bay on January 17, 1944. Photo source: NARA 80-G-216260.
One last aerial photo of Yarnall in San Francisco Bay on January 17, 1944, from the port side. Photo source: NARA 80-G-216259.
One more photo of Yarnall taken from USS Windham Bay (CVE-92) on February 20, 1945, from the port side. Photo source: NARA 80-G-216259.
Camouflage Measure and Design was assigned in 10/11/43 ComServPac letter #0937 to the BuShips which assigned camouflage Designs to most ships in the Pacific Fleet.