On May 22, 1935, the British cabinet voted to have Hitler`s offers accepted as soon as possible. The British ambassador for Germany, Sir Eric Phipps, advised them not to ignore the chance to reach an agreement with Hitler. British Admiral Chatfield also felt that the agreement should be seriously considered, regardless of France`s reaction. On 6 June 1935, discussions continued between Sir Robert Craigie, a naval expert at the British Foreign Office, and Admiral Karl-Georg Schuster, Ribbentrop`s deputy. The Germans said that the figures of the ratio would be only tonnage ratios, and that Germany was moving their tonnage to the level of level, which was the tonnage of Great Britain in the different categories of warships. In the afternoon, the British firm agreed to adopt the proposed tonnage quota and, in the evening, Ribbentrop was informed of the firm`s intention. Over the next few weeks, many technical issues were resolved in London, most of which concerned precisely how tonnages were to be determined for the different categories of warships. For Germany, the German navy was above all an instrument of political pressure on Britain. Before the war, Germany would have been prepared to cease or moderate its maritime competition with Great Britain, but only in exchange for the promise of neutrality in any European conflict. Hitler tried the same thing with different methods, but like other German politicians, he saw only part of the picture.

It is clear from his writings that he was extremely impressed by the rivalry role of the pre-war naval forces in creating bad relations between the two countries. He argued that the elimination of this rivalry was all that was necessary to maintain good relations. By making a free gift for the absence of maritime competition, he hoped that relations between the two countries would be improved so that Britain did not consider it necessary to interfere in German continental politics. In November 1934, the Germans formally informed the United Kingdom of their desire to obtain a contract with the United Kingdom, which allowed the Reich Navy to grow up to 35% of the Royal Navy.