Segunda Guerra Mundial

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Lusitano89

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Re: Segunda Guerra Mundial
« Responder #585 em: Setembro 03, 2018, 06:49:04 pm »
 

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mafets

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Re: Segunda Guerra Mundial
« Responder #586 em: Setembro 23, 2018, 11:15:39 am »
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Bombardeiro Inglês cai em Vila Chã VCD - 1943


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"Nunca, no campo dos conflitos humanos, tantos deveram tanto a tão poucos." W.Churchil

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HSMW

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Re: Segunda Guerra Mundial
« Responder #587 em: Outubro 10, 2018, 11:17:16 pm »
World War 2 Color footage STALINGRAD
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mafets

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Re: Segunda Guerra Mundial
« Responder #588 em: Outubro 16, 2018, 10:58:21 am »


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Kugisho MXY-

drone pour la formation des pilotes de chasse de la Marine. impériale japonaise.

Le Kugisho (Yokosuka) MXY4 (Type Navy 1 plan de la cible Model11) a été conçu et construit en 1940 et accepté par le IJN en 1941.

L'avion a été conçu tout en bois, cible téléguidée radio-pilotée pour la formation au tir. Le drone a été alimenté par un moteur type 32 ch à quatre cylindres semi Nihon case 11 refroidi par air, entraînant une hélice 2 pales en bois.

Il était envoyé en altitude par un E7K "ALF" à 3000 mètres et libéré. Le drone a eu deux flotteurs sous les ailes pour la reprise.

Histoire

L'hydravion japonais drone volant cible MXY4.

Le MXY4 a été conçu en 1940 Dai-Ichi Kaigun Koku Gijutsu-Sho, Yokosuka en tant que successeur du planeur cible volant MXY3.

Les Hydravions de série MXY4 ont servi de cibles volantes pour la Le MXY4 fut envoyé en altltude sur le plat de l'aile supérieure de l'hydravion Kawanishi E7K et lors de sa sortie, le vol a été radio-piloté.





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"Nunca, no campo dos conflitos humanos, tantos deveram tanto a tão poucos." W.Churchil

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mafets

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Re: Segunda Guerra Mundial
« Responder #589 em: Outubro 17, 2018, 02:51:28 pm »
https://www.warhistoryonline.com/world-war-ii/soviet-bombing-of-berlin.html?fbclid=IwAR23hFHwDDxqGnBDgcC9RziTRphsx0j6i6aJWgVt4H-9aYMWA7lQaeObsSY

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Little Known Soviet “Doolittle” Raid on Berlin

efore and during WWII, or “Great Patriotic War” as it is known in the nations that made up the USSR, the Soviets built tens of thousands of tanks, artillery pieces, and planes. Most of those planes were fighters, but it might surprise you to learn that a large number of them are listed as bombers, at least according to the statistics of Oxford Companion to WWII compiled by noted historians I.C.B Dear and M.R.D Foote.

However, statistics can be misleading, for when people in the West think about WWII bombers, they think about American B-29’s, -17’s, and -24’s, and British Stirlings, Halifaxes, and Lancasters. All were large in size, carried a large payload, and traveled a great distance.

The Soviet Union, for a variety of reasons having to do with strategic and tactical doctrines, politics, and economics, eschewed the large bombers of the Western Allies for smaller dive bombers and fighter-bombers. These are the “bombers” listed in their production reports. The most famous Soviet bomber was the Ilyushin Il-2 “Sturmovik,” one of the best tank-killers of the war, but hardly a strategic bomber.

For that reason, it comes as a surprise to many to find out that the Red Air Force actually carried out strategic bombing raids on Berlin, shortly after the Nazi invasion of the Soviet Union in late June, 1941.

By July, the Germans were close enough to the Soviet capital, Moscow, that they could begin bombing raids on the city. Junkers 88’s, Heinkel 111’s and Dornier 17’s rained high explosive and incendiary bombs, but though they did a significant amount of damage to the city, the destruction never reached the levels of the Allied bombing campaign against Germany in the latter half of the war. The Germans were also surprised by the heavy anti-aircraft defenses ringing the Soviet capital.



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"Nunca, no campo dos conflitos humanos, tantos deveram tanto a tão poucos." W.Churchil

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mafets

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Re: Segunda Guerra Mundial
« Responder #590 em: Outubro 22, 2018, 10:10:28 am »
https://www.warhistoryonline.com/history/battle-of-surigao-strait.html?fbclid=IwAR0S6V2f6xyFrCqX-GOzln3H1p_AbKckV43Dar-4ypjGSY3nF0Do-kQmhgE

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Pearl Harbor was considered to be one of the worst battles between the Americans and the Japanese during World War II. Following the tragedy at Pearl Harbor, the two countries began engaging in many combats since then. One of the most significant was the battle at Surigao Strait which occurred in 1944.

It was seen as the final conflict between American and Japanese warships. It was also fought as part of the bigger Battle of Leyte Gulf.

Because the Americans were well aware of the Japanese’ tactics, they always keep themselves prepared at all times. It was around mid-afternoon of October 24, 1944 when Vice Admiral Thomas C. Kinkaid sent a message to Rear Admiral Jesse Oldendorf. Naval intelligence had been sent out that Japanese naval forces were on their way towards the Leyte Gulf.









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"Nunca, no campo dos conflitos humanos, tantos deveram tanto a tão poucos." W.Churchil

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mafets

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Re: Segunda Guerra Mundial
« Responder #591 em: Novembro 04, 2018, 11:58:43 am »
https://www.warhistoryonline.com/military-vehicle-news/red-army-invasion-manchuria.html?fbclid=IwAR3IBI_nnFnQhEtQMW0MR-4cgdhPig6dSn0VVg0lG8Rd8ULj_bs2vdBVUAs

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Soviet Invasion of Manchuria: Finishing the Japanese Army

In 1945, it became widely apparent that World War II would soon come to an end. With the surrender of Germany, the only opposition left was the empire of Japan.

The Soviet Union, which had hitherto watched from a distance as several naval battles were fought in the Pacific between other Allied nations and the Imperial Japanese Navy, decided it was finally time to intervene and crush the Japanese opposition.

Following the Tehran conference in November 1943, Premier Joseph Stalin had agreed that the Soviet Union would enter the war against Japan once the Germans were defeated. At the Yalta conference in February 1945, Stalin consented to join the Pacific conflict against Japan within three months of the war’s end in Europe.

On August 3, Marshal Vasilevsky reported to Stalin that he would be ready to attack Japan in two days if necessary. However, the Soviets were afraid because of the recent and shocking display of the United States’ position as an atomic power during the Hiroshima bombing on August 6.

Therefore the Soviet Union held off its intended invasion of Hokkaido, Japan’s second largest island. The world would soon watch the Nagasaki bombing only three days afterward.

On August 8, the Soviet Union declared war on the Japanese Empire. This declaration was made by Soviet Foreign Prime Minister Vyacheslav Molotov to Japanese ambassador Naotake Satō at 11pm Trans-Baikal time. An hour later, the Soviets began their advance simultaneously on three fronts: to the east, west, and north of Manchuria.









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"Nunca, no campo dos conflitos humanos, tantos deveram tanto a tão poucos." W.Churchil

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mafets

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Re: Segunda Guerra Mundial
« Responder #592 em: Novembro 06, 2018, 04:20:35 pm »
https://www.warhistoryonline.com/world-war-ii/heroes-of-dieppe-disaster.html?fbclid=IwAR1R6t2z9TlCNx18BGICRD32it1KpsHDW68w9T-RS0r7tLZXB2dDn9RUVGA

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It is not an entirely uncommon occurrence for uniquely vicious battles to produce countless acts of inexplicable gallantry worthy of a nation’s highest military honor. During the month long struggle for Iwo Jima, 27 men would walk away with the Medal of Honor.

Remarkably, despite the hundreds of thousands of men to take part in the Normandy invasions, only 12 would come away with the Medal of Honor for that action. Yet over 9 hours, a force of roughly 6,000 men would see three of them become the newest recipients of the Commonwealth’s highest military honor.

The Dieppe Raid is hotly debated in military history circles as either a disaster of epic proportions or a necessary evil where vital lessons were learned. A little less than two full years before the dramatic landings at Normandy, a contingent of about 6,000 men were the first to storm the beaches of France. For nine hours, a fierce battle ensued that would see astonishing casualty rates for the allies.





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"Nunca, no campo dos conflitos humanos, tantos deveram tanto a tão poucos." W.Churchil

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mafets

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"Nunca, no campo dos conflitos humanos, tantos deveram tanto a tão poucos." W.Churchil

http://mimilitary.blogspot.pt/
 

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mafets

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Re: Segunda Guerra Mundial
« Responder #594 em: Novembro 21, 2018, 11:42:32 am »

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NJG100 Wurzburg Riese radar Sumatra II mobile station



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Ice forming on the forecastle and 'A' and 'B' turrets of HMS BELFAST, November 1943.

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"Nunca, no campo dos conflitos humanos, tantos deveram tanto a tão poucos." W.Churchil

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mafets

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Re: Segunda Guerra Mundial
« Responder #595 em: Dezembro 29, 2018, 12:01:13 pm »
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A German Panzer III passes an abandoned A13 Cruiser Mk IV tank belonging to the British 1st Armoured Division. France, May/June 1940.

The British Expeditionary Corps sent to France had, initially, at its disposal around 300 tanks of which 200 were Mk VI light tanks and the remaining 100, Matildas heavy infantry tanks. In late May the 1st Armoured Division started arriving equipped with 114 Mk VI and 143 Cruiser Mk IV tanks.

Initially, the 1st Armoured Division was supposed to be sent to France and go through a final period of training with their new, untested equipment, but the German offensive precipitated events and the Division found itself split in two, with elements disembarking in Calais (and immediately included in the city defensive perimeter from where most would never escape), and Cherbourg from where it was rushed to the collapsing Somme front.

Isolated from the BEF and lacking much of its support equipment, part of the 1st Armoured Division was ordered to attack on May 27, between Abbeville and St. Valéry-sur-Somme on the coast.

It did not went well and by May 28 the division was down to 65 Cruiser Mk IV and a similar number of Vickers light tanks. It had lost more than 100 tanks in little more than 24 hours. It would lose almost all of the remaining during the next three weeks.

Original: Bundesarchiv



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"Nunca, no campo dos conflitos humanos, tantos deveram tanto a tão poucos." W.Churchil

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mafets

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Re: Segunda Guerra Mundial
« Responder #596 em: Janeiro 12, 2019, 04:09:38 pm »
https://www.warhistoryonline.com/instant-articles/life-of-lydia-litvyak.html?fbclid=IwAR2RnwXg2Mnf99DBvH5VoE9QvOlE_aJUHPA7-__QyWNbEzzDalUUKwwgZIk

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In June 1941, the Axis powers launched an ill-fated invasion of Russia. The 3 million soldiers that swarmed the Russian border overwhelmed the Soviet defenses.

What the Axis powers were not expecting were the 800,000 Russian women who volunteered for front-line action. Among these women was Lydia Litvyak who would become the holder of the greatest number of kills by a female fighter pilot.





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"Nunca, no campo dos conflitos humanos, tantos deveram tanto a tão poucos." W.Churchil

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Lusitano89

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Re: Segunda Guerra Mundial
« Responder #597 em: Janeiro 27, 2019, 04:28:01 pm »
Rússia assinala 75° aniversário do Cerco de Leninegrado com parada militar


 

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mafets

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Re: Segunda Guerra Mundial
« Responder #598 em: Janeiro 30, 2019, 10:55:28 am »
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‎Dick van Steijn‎ para The Messerschmitt Fighters of WWII

On 22 april 1943 a fleet of 27 Messerschmitt 323 "Gigant" went on their way from Sicily to Tunesia to supply the remnants of the German Afrika Korps. On their way they were intercepted by the English No1 Squadron SAAF Spitfires and Kittyhawk fighters of No7 South African Wing. In a matter of half an hour 22 Messerschmitts were shot down into the Meditererian Sea. This went into history as the Cape Bon Massacre





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"Nunca, no campo dos conflitos humanos, tantos deveram tanto a tão poucos." W.Churchil

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mafets

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Re: Segunda Guerra Mundial
« Responder #599 em: Fevereiro 03, 2019, 10:43:53 pm »
https://www.navalhistory.org/2019/01/29/battle-of-rennell-island?fbclid=IwAR338hRwdnjm2R9z8nQR2PaozDTxRgCskvF_b3aMf8089WKoMq9WB8zg6ic

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29
Battle of Rennell Island
Tuesday, January 29, 2019 12:01 AM
By Emily Hegranes
For years, I thought I knew about World War II. Going to public school, almost every year from sixth grade to senior year had at least a few weeks discussing WWII. I did not realize the blank spot in my education until we came to the combat photos in our archive, and suddenly I am confronted with photo after photo of the Pacific. It suddenly struck me that in all that time learning about WWII, not one of my teachers had taken the time to discuss the Pacific Front in detail. Talking with others, I soon began to realize it wasn’t just me, but that most people my age somehow missed out on learning that side of history. So, in an effort to curb a general lack of knowledge about the Pacific Front, I will tell you about the Battle of Rennell Island, which began today, the 29th of January, in 1943.

By March of 1942, Japanese forces had taken control of many of the small island chains in the Pacific, including the Solomon Islands. From April 1942 onward, however, U.S. and other Allied forces had slowly progressed through the Pacific, attempting to deny the Japanese use of the islands as bases to interrupt supply routes. By August of 1942, U.S. forces had reached the southern Solomon Islands, and the six-month long Guadalcanal Campaign began. In early November 1942, the Japanese attempted their last offensive battle against Allied forces but were soundly defeated. From then onward, they were only able to send supplies by night to their forces still holed up on the islands, in operations the Allies called “Tokyo Express.”

Eventually, though, the Japanese realized the futility of this mission; by December, the Japanese were losing about fifty men each day to malnutrition, disease, and Allied attacks. The Imperial Japanese Navy, with approval from their Emperor, determined that the only viable course of action left to them was a full evacuation of the few troops left on the islands.

The Japanese codenamed the evacuation Operation Ke and determined the best way to get their troops out safely was to distract U.S. Navy forces with air strikes beginning 28 January 1943, and keep the Navy occupied while the Japanese troops were evacuated from Guadalcanal.

Unfortunately for U.S. forces, they misread the air offensive by the Japanese as a sign that they were gearing up to retake Guadalcanal. The admiral in charge of this theatre of the war, Admiral William Halsey, Jr., was also feeling pressure to give relief to the 2nd Marine Regiment, which had been in combat on Guadalcanal since August 1942. He hoped to kill two birds with one stone by using the impending Japanese offensive to draw their navy into battle while at the same time sending Army troops to relieve the Marines. On 29 January 1943, Halsey sent five task forces toward the southern Solomon Islands to engage with any Japanese that came into range, as well as cover the relief convoy steaming towards Guadalcanal.





Saudações
"Nunca, no campo dos conflitos humanos, tantos deveram tanto a tão poucos." W.Churchil

http://mimilitary.blogspot.pt/
 

 

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