After a decade of delayed and reduced budgets, one of the few elements of President Trump’s campaign and ensuing administration that has garnered little criticism from the other side of the political fence has been his efforts to bring the American defense apparatus back to a passable state of readiness.

Multiple bipartisan reports have confirmed that America’s military supremacy is no longer assured, following two decades of ongoing combat operations in the Middle East and corresponding stagnation when it comes to developing new weapons technology aimed at a conflict with a peer-level adversary. Under Trump, the Defense Department received a much-needed influx of cash this fiscal year, but as experts quickly assessed, even the largest defense budget in the nation’s history isn’t enough to repair a decade’s worth of neglect and fund a massive buildup of military hardware like Trump promised on his way to Pennsylvania Avenue.

One of the president’s biggest talking points was the idea of a 355-ship Navy — a massive increase from its current 280 or so vessels. The Navy does expect the number of ships under its flag to grow by some 46 vessels over the next five or so years, but many others will be reaching the ends of their service lives during that same span of time.

“If the Navy adheres to the schedule for retiring ships outlined in the 2019 plan, it would not meet its goal of 355 ships at any time over the next 30 years,” a report from the Congressional Budget Office released last month read.