By Matthew & Mann, Dr. Chris Hughes Dr
Read Online or Download Fighting techniques of a Panzergrenadier, 1941-1945: training, techniques, and weapons PDF
Similar strategy books
The objectives of an IT balanced scorecard contain the alignment of IT plans with company targets, the institution of measures of IT effectiveness, the directing of worker efforts towards IT pursuits, the enhanced functionality of know-how, and the success of balanced effects throughout stakeholder teams.
The years 1689-1763 have been years of transition within the army technological know-how. Many books were written concerning the battles of that interval, yet few inform how the warriors truly fought these battles utilizing the guns handy. This ebook does. Painstakingly researched, and utilizing real battles for representation, it tells the reader the "how" and "why" in regards to the strategies utilized by infantry, cavalry and artillery.
Additional info for Fighting techniques of a Panzergrenadier, 1941-1945: training, techniques, and weapons
Florus writes, “Under the rule of Drusus they respected our manners rather than our arms. ”53 But what was the cruelty of Varus? ”54 Varus’ chief crime, in German eyes, was to attempt to make Germany pay part of the cost of its own occupation. In this he was only doing what Augustus expected of every Roman governor in a “subdued” province – institute a tax. As Dio notes, “He [Varus] strove to change them more rapidly. Besides issuing orders to them as if they were 51 52 53 54 During Augustus’ reign, there were two types of provinces: those with legions that Augustus personally controlled and those settled provinces that no longer needed the permanent presence of troops to pacify or defend them.
002 Conquering Germania 25 figure 1. Germania, AD 9–16. org/core. org/core/terms. 002 26 James Lacey degrees of Roman domination. 23 resources, manpower, and economic strength At first look, the disparity of resources between the Roman Empire and the Germans was so great that Rome’s failure to make Germania a fullfledged province seems surprising. This astonishment results from two causes: the failure to calculate what percentage of Rome’s total resource base was available for mobilization to support a war in a distant theater, and an enduring, but incorrect, assumption of the resources available to the Germans.
Corn is the only produce required from the earth . . It is well known that the nations of Germany have not cities, and that they do not even tolerate closely contiguous dwellings. Even iron is not plentiful with them . . I would not, however, affirm that no vein of German soil produces gold or silver, for who has ever made a search? They care but little to possess or use them. It is productive of grain, but unfavorable to fruit-bearing trees; it is rich in flocks and herds, but these are for the most part undersized.