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Mini Dragon Group (ages 6-7)

Public·16 members
Myron Markov
Myron Markov

REPACK Download Flight World War II

Flight 42 was on its way, when it comes across an unidentifiable storm. Realizing they must go through, find themselves in France, 1940, World war II. A young soldier tells them they are in the middle of a war zone. Dodging bullets and bombs the flight will attempt to make it back to modern day, without changing history too much.

download Flight World War II

The Ka-50 is the world's only single-seat coaxial combat helicopter. It can effectively perform anti-tank missions, provide close air support and hit point targets on the battlefield with a wide range of weapons.

Our dream is to offer the most authentic and realistic simulation of military aircraft, tanks, ground vehicles and ships possible. This free download includes a vast mission area of the Caucasus region and Black Sea that encompasses much of Georgia. It also includes a flyable Russian Sukhoi Su-25T ground attack aircraft and the famous WWII North American TF-51D fighter. An additional more than two dozen aircraft are available for purchase.

The Second World War was documented on a huge scale by thousands of photographers and artists who created millions of pictures. American military photographers representing all of the armed services covered the battlefronts around the world. Every activity of the war was depicted--training, combat, support services, and much more. On the home front, the many federal war agencies produced and collected pictures, posters, and cartoons on such subjects as war production, rationing, and civilian relocation.

Pictures are listed by subject and campaign. Original captions are in quotation marks. Photographers, artists, locations, and dates, when known, are also included. This information is followed by the local identification number and the National Archives Identifier number (NAID). The National Archives Identifier number is linked to the online catalog where a digitized file of the photograph will be available for download. The images included in this list are only available in black and white. The selected photographs are in the public domain and have no Use Restrictions.

Shortly after 2:00 p.m. on 5 December 1945, five TBM Avenger torpedo bombers departed U.S. Naval Air Station Fort Lauderdale, Florida, for a routine navigational training flight with Lt. Charles C. Taylor acting as the flight's leader. Taylor was a seasoned naval aviator with some 2,500 flying hours and multiple World War II combat tours in the Pacific. The group of aircraft, dubbed Flight 19, were to execute Navigation Problem No. 1, which was to fly to the east from the Florida coast, conduct bombing runs at a place called Hens and Chickens Shoals, turn north, then proceed over Grand Bahama Island. The flight's last leg was to fly back to NAS Fort Lauderdale. The weather was projected to be relatively normal except for a few scattered showers.

The V1 flying bombs - also known as the 'doodlebugs' or 'buzz bombs' on account of the distinctive sound they made when in flight - were winged bombs powered by a jet engine. Launched from a ramp, or later from adapted bomber aircraft, the V1's straight and level flight meant that many were shot down before they reached their targets. This photograph was taken in flight by the gun camera of an intercepting RAF fighter aircraft moments before it destroyed the V1 by cannon fire. In this BBC recording, New Zealand fighter pilot Arthur Umbers describes shooting down a flying bomb. Umbers, commander of No. 486 Squadron RAF, destroyed 28 V1s, but was shot down and killed on 14 February 1945.

The fear that this weapon induced meant that the British needed to find ways as quickly as possible to counteract it. The V1's straight and level flight meant that many were shot down before they even reached their targets by anti-aircraft guns along the north downs and the southeast coast. RAF fighter aircraft could also shoot down or tip the wings of the incoming flying bombs before they reach their targets. Pilots had to dive from higher altitudes to get close enough to the V1s. The wing tipping required impressive levels of skill from the pilots. If they misjudged the distance they could risk colliding with the V1. About 200 V1s were destroyed by barrage balloons which were large balloons tethered to the ground and they raised steel cables which would collide with the V1 and knock it off course. And finally, attempts were also made to identify and bomb V1 launch sites before the weapons could even be launched.

This connection between the V1 as a weapon of war and as a part of the Holocaust is a key theme in IWM's new Second World War and Holocaust Galleries open now at IWM London. The project makes IWM London the first museum in the world to house dedicated Second World War and Holocaust galleries under the same roof. Our V1 Flying Bomb will be suspended between the two galleries presenting a striking symbol of how the Holocaust and Second World War are interconnected. You can find out more about the new galleries or book a visit at the link below.

An evacuation plane could be loaded and airborne within 10 minutes, usually with one flight nurse and one medical technician. A flight surgeon briefed the nurse on each patient's condition prior to takeoff, and during the flight she was responsible for the safety and comfort of the patients. Here, Lt. Katye Swope checks patients being evacuated from Sicily to Africa for further medical treatment in July 1943. (U.S. Air Force photo)

A medical technician and a flight nurse (lower right corner) tend to patients on a C-54 aircraft. The C-54 allowed larger numbers of patients to be air evacuated great distances. (Photo courtesy AFRL Research Division)

1 Blacksmith Army Blacksmith Army Technician 5th Grade Roger Williams works as a blacksmith at the shops of the 271st Engineer Combat Battalion at Fort Benning, Ga., Oct. 13, 1944. SHARE IMAGE: var addthis_config = data_use_flash: false, data_use_cookies: false, ui_508_compliant: true Download Image Image Details Photo By: Army VIRIN: 441013-A-ZZ999-231 #cboxClose position: absolute; top: 5px; right: 5px; display: block; background: url(/desktopmodules/articlecs/images/media_popup_close.png) no-repeat top center; width: 40px; height: 40px; text-indent: -9999px; #cboxClose:hover background-position: bottom center; .me-plugin width: 100%; height: 100%; var gih = 0; var giw = 0; var pup; var g_isDynamic = false; function popupResize(ibox, w, h, doResize) if ($(ibox).hasClass('dgov2popup-info')) // This block is included once, so is shared by all media tokens. // this block is how we execute the special resize for dgov2's slideshow popup dgov2slideshowPopupResize(ibox, w, h, doResize); return; if (!g_isDynamic) return; var isMobile = window.matchMedia('(max-width: 1200px)').matches; if (isMobile) $.colorbox.resize( width: "100%", height: "100%" ); $(ibox).find(".img-responsive").width('100%'); $(ibox).find(".img-responsive").height('auto'); $(ibox).find(".info").css('height', 'auto'); return; var iw = w; var ih = h; var ww = $(window).width(); var wh = $(window).height(); var hextra = 40; var wextra = 360; var hborder = 120; var wborder = 120; var maxw = ww - wextra - wborder; var maxh = wh - hextra - hborder; var ratio = Math.min(maxw / iw, maxh / ih); iw = Math.floor(iw * ratio); // use floor to avoid overflow scrollbar ih = Math.floor(ih * ratio); // console.log(iw + " " + ih + " --- " + (iw + wextra) + " " + (ih + hextra)) $(ibox).find(".img-responsive").width(iw); $(ibox).find(".img-responsive").height(ih); $(ibox).find(".info").height(ih); if (doResize) $.colorbox.resize( width: iw + wextra, height: ih + hextra ); $(window).resize(function () if (g_isDynamic && pup !== undefined) popupResize(pup, giw, gih, true); ); $(window).load(function () $(".popup").click(function () giw = $(this).data('width'); gih = $(this).data('height'); pup = $($(this).attr('href')); g_isDynamic = $(this).data('dynamic') === 1 ? true : false; popupResize(pup, giw, gih, false); var w = "768px"; var isMobile = $(window).width()


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