This biennial publication details the U.S. Army's major weapon systems and equipment PEO Assembled Chemical Weapons Alternatives .. The Army's Weapon Systems Handbook presents many of the acquisition programs Weapons: Hosts M, M, M2 or MK; mm mortar. The Upgraded Military Weapons and Military Equipments. SIBU.C.M. Department of Electrical and Electronics engineering, Nehru Institute of Engineering.
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After the war, Zastava arms continued production and today it military guns catalogue index. All the rights to information and pictures in this catalogue belong . This information booklet provides definitions for a number of military words, grouped into these categories: • Kinds of Soldiers. • Army Ranks. • Army Weapons. adopted in by an International Military Commission. The Declaration addresses the development of future weapons in these terms: The Contracting or .
First, transport was slow and its capacity small. Second, the technology of agriculture was no more advanced than that of war, so that, with most of their energy devoted to feeding themselves and with little economic surplus, people had few resources available for specialized military technology.
Low economic development meant that even the benefits of conquest would not pay off a heavy investment in weaponry. Third, and most important, the absolute level of technological development was low. A heavy dependence on human muscle was the principal cause and a major effect of this low level of development. With human ingenuity bound by the constraints of the human body , both technology and tactics were heavily shaped by geography, climate, and topography.
The importance of geographic and topographic factors, along with limited means of communication and transportation , meant that separate geographic regions tended to develop unique military technologies. Such areas are called military ecospheres.
The boundaries of a military ecosphere might be physical barriers, such as oceans or mountain ranges; they might also be changes in the military topography, that combination of terrain, vegetation, and man-made features that could render a particular technology or tactic effective or ineffective.
Until the late 15th century ce, when advances in transportation technology broke down the barriers between them, the world contained a number of military ecospheres. In this context , Europe includes all of the Mediterranean basin and the watershed of the Tigris and Euphrates rivers.
With the appearance of the horse archer in late antiquity, the Eurasian Steppe became a well-defined military ecosphere as well.
Those ecospheres with the most enduring impact on the technology of war were the European and Chinese. Though Japan possessed a distinctive, coherent , and effective military technology, it had little influence on developments elsewhere. India—Southeast Asia and Mesoamerica developed technologies that were well adapted to local conditions, but they were not particularly advanced.
The Eurasian Steppe was a special case: usually serving as an avenue for a limited exchange of knowledge between Europe and China, in the late classical and medieval eras of Europe it developed an indigenous military technology based on the horse and composite recurved bow that challenged Europe and ultimately conquered China. Library of Congress, Washington, D. Aerospace systems. Military transport.
Special-purpose aircraft. Air-to-air missile.
Aerospace technologies. Naval systems. Surface ships, ships and boats.
Shipborne weapons. Shipborne electronic systems.
Stationary electronic systems. Coastal weapon systems. Training facilities and naval station infrastructure.
Air defence systems. Air defense systems and mounts.
Radar and electro-optical equipment for air target detection. Air defense automated command and control systems. Ground surveillance radars. Special weapons and ammunitions.