Uniform circular motions are good for morale and performance, Navy officials said, even though they’re still considered a form of “discipline.”

The uniform circular moves were developed to help the crew perform a number of tasks.

It’s one of a number that sailors can perform for training, to increase confidence in their performance and to prepare for upcoming missions.

They also help the Navy to maintain morale, and the Navy also sees them as a way to “reduce fatigue and stress” in the crew, according to Capt. William R. O’Connor, a Navy spokesman.

“Circular motion helps our sailors feel that they are not alone in the Navy, and to ensure that we are able to support each other and our families,” O’Conner said.

The Navy’s circular motion program was started in 2011 to train sailors for military operations in the Pacific.

Since then, it has helped to train 1,400 sailors, according the Navy.

Circular motions, or circles, can be done for training and to increase a crew’s confidence, said Capt. John O. Miller, a spokesman for the Navy’s Office of Personnel Management.

“We have a lot of Navy people who work with this and it helps to have them in the same room with one another,” Miller said.

“It is an incredibly valuable thing to do.”

While circular motions help sailors perform a variety of tasks, they’re not required for Navy missions.

Navy officials also say they have never used them as punishment for wrongdoing.

“The Navy uses circular motions in a training environment,” O-Connor said.

He added that the Navy is aware of the issue and has asked the Naval Criminal Investigative Service to conduct an investigation.

In March, the Navy said it has seen an increase in the number of sailors using circular motions as a punishment during their tours of duty.

“There are occasions where the Navy uses a circular motion during training or other tasks that are a challenge for a crewmember, or the Navy needs a change in direction,” Miller wrote in an email.

“This could be a result of stress or a change of personnel, or both,” Miller added.

The navy also recently started a program to reduce sailors’ reliance on circular motions.

The program will teach sailors to perform circular motions on their own, according an online notice on the navy’s website.