The first HMS Enterprise (1705) (sometimes spelled Enterprize), 24, a sixth-rate of the Royal Navy, was known as L'Entreprise before her capture from the French by HMS Tryton in May 1705. She served in the Mediterranean Sea under command of J. Paul until Captain W.
The sixth HMS Enterprise of the Royal Navy was a new-built merchant vessel purchased by the Admiralty in 1848 to be fitted and strengthened for Arctic exploration in search of Sir John Franklin's lost expedition. Enterprise made two voyages to the Arctic, the first via the Atlantic in 1848-1849 under James Clark Ross, then in 1850-1854 via the Pacific and the Bering Strait in an expedition led by Richard Collinson.
The seventh HMS Enterprise of the Royal Navy was a sloop of war launched in 1864 at Deptford Dockyard. Originally laid down as a wooden screw sloop, she was redesigned and completed as an ironclad, making her one of the first vessels of composite construction. She was designed by Edward Reed.
HMS Enterprise (D52) was an Emerald-class light cruiser of the Royal Navy. She was built by John Brown Shipbuilding & Engineering Company Ltd. (Clydebank, Scotland), with the keel being laid down on 28 June 1918.
The ninth HMS Enterprise (A 71) of the Royal Navy was an Echo class inshore survey ship built by M.W. Blackmore & Sons of Bideford and commissioned in 1959.
The tenth HMS Enterprise (H88) of the Royal Navy is a multi-role SVHO (Survey Vessel (Hydrographic/Oceanographic)), along with her sister ship Echo.