Ejército de los Estados Unidos

Los Ejércitos terrestres del mundo. Actualidad, orden de batalla, operaciones. La Legión Extranjera Francesa. Tanques, blindados y otro armamento.
T64
Sargento
Sargento
Mensajes: 251
Registrado: 30 Jun 2004, 22:55
Ubicación: Los Llanos

Mensaje por T64 »

En un especial de la guerra en Irak del History Channel, al oir hablar a un comandante Estadounidense me sonó a que le tienen más confianza al marine corp que al US army, ya que decia(si la memoria no me falla) que los marines estaban entrenados para pelear en escenarios mas diversos.
pregunta: ¿ Está el Marine Corp mejor entrenado que el US army?


Es distinto, los Marines son infanteria Mecanizada y el ejercito son formaciones blindadas con apoyo de infanteria. Por lo menos la 3 ID que ataco Bagadag no estaba entrenada para pelear en ciudad, y de todos modos mira lo que paso...


"De lo heroico a lo ridículo no hay más que un paso."
"Huid del país donde uno solo ejerce todos los poderes: es un país de esclavos."
Simon Bolivar
Artrech
Sargento
Sargento
Mensajes: 283
Registrado: 05 Abr 2005, 02:29
Ubicación: Argentina

Mensaje por Artrech »

Chilean_Falcon escribió:Gracias por la respuesta :wink: , en Global Security encontre datos sobre los numeros de las FFAA de Estados Unidos, sumando todo eso da al rededor de 2 millones de reservistas, aqui dejo el link http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/ ... rength.htm

Saludos Chilean_Falcon


Los datos que puse de la reserva son los oficiales, siempre andan alrededor de 1060000 hombres. Aparte me parece que para el US Army 205000 hombres en reserva son muy pocos, en Globalsecurity solo se referia a la reserva selecta.Tamben me llama la atencion los 512400 hombres del ejercito (los datos mios de personal activo en el ejercito no son oficiales), no sabia que habian decidido aumentar 40000 la cifra fijada de 480000, algien puede confirmar?.

http://www.armyreserve.army.mil/usar/organization/People/ForceComp.aspx

Por lo que el US Army, en numeros redondos, quedaria de la siguiente manera:

520000 activos
350000 ANG
1060000 reserva

La USAF, en la pagina oficial siempre se dijo mas de 370000, pero la cifra verdadera siempre fue un poco inferior (tal ves la pagina este desactualizada), por lo que no seria nada extraño que sea alredeor de 360000 como menciona globalsecurity. En el caso de la ANG, los datos coinciden en alrededor de 106000. Y por ultimo en la reserva, tambien se refiere solo a la reserva selecta. La pagina oficial dice 148000 en total.

USAF (redondeando):

360000 activos
105000 ANG
150000 reserva

En la US Navy, los datos del personal activo sin similares. La reserva tambien solo tiene en cuanta la reserva selecta y no tiene en cuanta la guerdia costera que en tiempos de guerra queda subordinada a la armada.

US Navy (redondeando):

365000 activos
50000 guardia costera
145000 reserva


Y por ultimo, el USMC. Los datos que yo puse acerca de los marines son todos extraoficiales, pero siempre andan en una cifra un poco superior a los 170000 hombres para el presonal activo y alrededor de 100000 en reserva. La cifra de 39600 hombres en reserva de globalsecurity solo se refiere a la reserva selecta.

USMC (rdondeando):

175000 activos
100000 reserva

Por lo que en total entre reservistas, activos, guardia nacional, guardia costera serian alredor de 3380000 hombres.

Saludos


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Ouroboros
Teniente Coronel
Teniente Coronel
Mensajes: 2581
Registrado: 03 Abr 2005, 23:24

Mensaje por Ouroboros »

Hoy en los informativos de Telecinco, explicaban la noticia, de la falta de reclutamiento en las FAS estadounidenses, dado el conflicto en Iraq, entrevistando a dos chavales, a los cuales les habían mandado desde el centro de reclutamiento palabras amenazantes por no querer continuar en las pruebas de selección frases como: "te vamos a arrestar", al ir a preguntar al Sargento encargado de ese centro explicó, que "sólo eran frases de marketing" (menudo marketing), tambien hacía unas declaraciones otro sargento que había sido degradado en un escalón al no haber conseguido el objetivo de reclutas marcado para un mes.-


pokoloko
Soldado Primero
Soldado Primero
Mensajes: 95
Registrado: 23 Ago 2004, 17:58

Mensaje por pokoloko »

520000 activos
350000 ANG
1060000 reserva


Que significa lo de ANG?????


RAP
Soldado Primero
Soldado Primero
Mensajes: 63
Registrado: 26 Jun 2003, 00:16
Ubicación: Santiago Chile

Mensaje por RAP »

Voy a poner la organización de una SBCT americana (Stryke Brigade Combat Team):

-CG
-3 Batallones de infantería en base a:
*Compañía de PMM (sección reco, morteros pesados y sanidad, equipo tiradores selectos y apoyo a fuego)
*3 Compañías de infantería (3 secciones de fusiles, una de carros ligeros con 3 MGS (LAV III con torre LPT y cañón M68A1E4 de 105 mm, más una ametralladora de 12.70 y una de 7.62mm), pelotones/equipos de mortero, tiradores selectos, observadores avanzados, y sanidad)
-1 Escuadrón de Caballería RSTA (reconocimiento, vigilancia y adquisición de objetivos) en base a 3 unidades de reconocimiento y una de vigilancia (NBQ; UAV, radares terrestres)
-1 Grupo de Artillería (3 Baterías de obuses M198 de 155mm, equipo de radares contrabatería (AN/TPQ-36 y AN/TPQ-37)
-1 Batallón de Apoyo Logístico (abastecimiento, mantenimiento, asistencia sanitaria)
-1 Compañía de transmisiones
-1 Compañía de inteligencia
-1 Compañía de Zapadores (3 Secciones de zapadores y una de apoyo)
-1 Compañía Contracarro (3 secciones a 3 pelotones)

En total, apróximadamente, 3600, 310 a 330 blindados, 100 camiones trácticos medios y 50 pesados, 400 Hummer, 12-16 máquinas de zapadores. Serían unos 300 LAV III (108 ICV-transporte de personal, 27 MGS-carro ligero, 9 ATGM-cazacarros con lanzador doble de TOW-2B, 3 NBC-RV-reconocimiento-NBQ, 39 CV-puesto de mando, 13 FSV-apoyo/dirección de fuego, 9 ESV-combate de zapadores, 36 MC-portamortero de 81 y 120mm, 17 MEV-ambulancia y 48 RV-reconocimiento).

Fuente: Francisco Fernández Mateo (Teniente coronel de Caballería). Revista Defensa nº 310.

Acabo de leer esto en otro topico no recuerdo quien lo posteo, sorry:

Me gustaría saber si las SBCT, tiene algún componente anti-aereo y como esta compuesto, además he leido que tienen, por cada compañia de Infanteria 10 morteros de 120 mm, 4 de 81mm y 6 de 60 mm, entiendo que los de 120 y 81 deben ser trasnportados en vehiculos pero cada batallon tiene sólo 2 vehiculos striker portamortero, en que otros vehiculos se movilizan los morteros, hay versiones de hummer para estos propositos???.

Por último tiene algun tipo de vehiculo biver o similar que utilicen como puente??

De antemano muchas gracias por sus respuestas.


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RicardoT
Sargento Segundo
Sargento Segundo
Mensajes: 341
Registrado: 30 Sep 2003, 06:26
Ubicación: Donde la Patria me Ordene
Mexico

RE:

Mensaje por RicardoT »

aprovechando este post y a ver si no es mucha molestia para ustedes me puedan proporcionar la organica a nivel de unidades menores del USARMY, sus componentes y mandos(grado del que tiene el mando de la unidad), empezando por el nombre de las unidades escuadras o el nombre que reciban de ahi les agradecere la informacion que me puedan proprocionar.


Policia Federal Preventiva
"Inteligencia y Disciplina contra la Delincuencia"

Policia Federal
"Proteger y Servir a la Comunidad"

Guardia Nacional
"Justicia y Paz"
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Mildran
General de División
General de División
Mensajes: 6168
Registrado: 26 Mar 2003, 17:48
Ubicación: Mairena del Alcor - Sevilla - España
España

Mensaje por Mildran »

Te lo voy a poner en ingles:
Rangos:
http://www.army.mil/symbols/Downloads/Ranks.pdf

PRIVATE
(Addressed as "Private")
Lowest rank: a trainee who’s starting Basic Combat Training (BCT). Primary role is to carry out orders issued to them to the best of his/her ability. (PVT does not have an insignia)

PRIVATE FIRST CLASS (PFC)
(Addressed as "Private")
PV2s are promoted to this level after one year—or earlier by request of supervisor. Individual can begin BCT at this level with experience or prior military training. Carries out orders issued to them to the best of his/her ability.

SPECIALIST (SPC)
(Addressed as "Specialist")
Can manage other enlisted Soldiers of lower rank. Has served a minimum of two years and attended a specific training class to earn this promotion. People enlisting with a four year college degree can enter BCT as a Specialist.

CORPORAL (CPL)
(Addressed as "Corporal")
The base of the Non-Commissioned Officer (NCO) ranks, CPLs serve as team leader of the smallest Army units. Like SGTs, they are responsible for individual training, personal appearance and cleanliness of Soldiers.

SERGEANT (SGT)
(Addressed as "Sergeant")
Typically commands a squad (9 to 10 Soldiers). Considered to have the greatest impact on Soldiers because SGTs oversee them in their daily tasks. In short, SGTs set an example and the standard for Privates to look up to, and live up to.

STAFF SERGEANT (SSG)
(Addressed as "Sergeant")
Also commands a squad (9 to 10 Soldiers). Often has one or more SGTs under their leadership. Responsible for developing, maintaining and utilizing the full range of his Soldiers' potential.

SERGEANT FIRST CLASS (SFC)
(Addressed as "Sergeant")
Key assistant and advisor to the platoon leader. Generally has 15 to 18 years of Army experience and puts it to use by making quick, accurate decisions in the best interests of the Soldiers and the country.

MASTER SERGEANT (MSG)
(Addressed as "Master Sergeant")
Principal NCO at the battalion level, and often higher. Not charged with all the leadership responsibilities of a 1SG, but expected to dispatch leadership and other duties with the same professionalism.

FIRST SERGEANT (1SG)
(Addressed as "First Sergeant")
Principal NCO and life-blood of the company: the provider, disciplinarian and wise counselor. Instructs other SGTs, advises the Commander and helps train all enlisted Soldiers. Assists Officers at the company level (62 to 190 Soldiers).

SERGEANT MAJOR (SGM)
(Addressed as "Sergeant Major")
SGMs experience and abilities are equal to that of the CSM, but the sphere of influence regarding leadership is generally limited to those directly under his charge. Assists Officers at the battalion level (300 to 1,000 Soldiers).

COMMAND SERGEANT MAJOR (CSM)
(Addressed as " Command Sergeant Major")
Functioning without supervision, a CSM’s counsel is expected to be calm, settled and accurate—with unflagging enthusiasm. Supplies recommendations to the commander and staff, and carries out policies and standards on the performance, training, appearance and conduct of enlisted personnel. Assists Officers at the brigade level (3,000 to 5,000 Soldiers).

SERGEANT MAJOR OF THE ARMY
There’s only one Sergeant Major of the Army. This rank is the epitome of what it means to be a Sergeant and oversees all Non-Commissioned Officers. Serves as the senior enlisted advisor and consultant to the Chief of Staff of the Army (a four-star General).

WARRANT OFFICER 1 (WO1)
(Addressed as "Mister")
Expert in certain military technologies or capabilities (e.g.,- helicopter pilots). Soldiers with this rank serve under a warrant from the Secretary of the Army. WOs are single-track specialty officers, experts and trainers who, by gaining progressive levels of expertise and leadership, operates, maintains, administers and manages the Army's equipment, support activities or technical systems for their entire career.

CHIEF WARRANT OFFICER 2 (CW2)
(Addressed as "Chief")
Has received a commission from the president, thus are direct representatives of the president of the United States. Have the authority of Commissioned Officers (who are generalists), but in contrast WOs are specialists. They command detachments, units, activities and vessels as well as lead, coach, train and counsel subordinates.

CHIEF WARRANT OFFICER 3 (CW3)
(Addressed as "Chief")
As leaders and technical experts, Chief Warrant Officers provide valuable skills, guidance, and expertise to commanders and organizations in their particular field.

CHIEF WARRANT OFFICER 4 (CW4)
(Addressed as "Chief")
Chief Warrant Officers remain single-specialty Officers whose career track is oriented towards progressing within their career field rather than focusing on increased levels of command and staff-duty positions.

CHIEF WARRANT OFFICER 5 (CW5)
(Addressed as "Chief")
The grades (CW2—CW5) reflect salary increases and are normally indicative of the length of time a person has served as a Warrant Officer. The grades do not signify differences in job duties.

SECOND LIEUTENANT (2LT)
(Addressed as "Lieutenant")
Typically the entry-level rank for most Commissioned Officers. Leads platoon-size elements consisting of the platoon SGT and two or more squads (16 to 44 Soldiers).

FIRST LIEUTENANT (1LT)
(Addressed as "Lieutenant")
A seasoned lieutenant with 18 to 24 months service. Leads more specialized weapons platoons and indirect fire computation centers. As a senior Lieutenant, they are often selected to be the Executive Officer of a company-sized unit (110 to 140 personnel).

CAPTAIN (CPT)
(Addressed as "Captain")
Commands and controls company-sized units (62 to 190 Soldiers), together with a principal NCO assistant. Instructs skills at service schools and combat training centers and is often a Staff Officer at the battalion level.

MAJOR (MAJ)
(Addressed as "Major")
Serves as primary Staff Officer for brigade and task force command regarding personnel, logistical and operational missions.

LIEUTENANT COLONEL (LTC)
(Addressed as "Lieutenant Colonel " or "Colonel")
Typically commands battalion-sized units (300 to 1,000 Soldiers), with a CSM as principal NCO assistant. May also be selected for brigade and task force Executive Officer.

COLONEL (COL)
(Addressed as "Colonel")
Typically commands brigade-sized units (3,000 to 5,000 Soldiers), with a CSM as principal NCO assistant. Also found as the chief of divisional-level staff agencies.

BRIGADIER GENERAL (BG)
(Addressed as "General")
Serves as Deputy Commander to the commanding general for Army divisions. Assists in overseeing the staff's planning and coordination of a mission.

MAJOR GENERAL (MG)
(Addressed as "General")
Typically commands division-sized units (10,000 to 15,000 Soldiers).

LIEUTENANT GENERAL (LTG)
(Addressed as "General")
Typically commands corps-sized units (20,000 to 45,000 Soldiers).

GENERAL (GEN)
(Addressed as "General")
The senior level of Commissioned Officer typically has over 30 years of experience and service. Commands all operations that fall within their geographical area. The Chief of Staff of the Army is a four-star General.

GENERAL OF THE ARMY (GOA)
This is only used in time of War where the Commanding Officer must be equal or of higher rank than those commanding armies from other nations. The last officers to hold this rank served during and immediately following WWII.


Escipión
Comandante
Comandante
Mensajes: 1997
Registrado: 13 Ago 2003, 20:54
España

Mensaje por Escipión »

Los siguiente es la lista de unidades activas del ejercito.

Forces Command (FORSCOM)
U.S. Army Forces, Central Command/Third U.S. Army
ARCENT – Saudi Arabia
CFLCC – Kuwait
ARCENT – Qatar
First U.S. Army
Fifth U.S. Army

I Corps
3rd Brigade, 2nd Infantry Division
1st Military Police Brigade
1st Personnel Group
62nd Medical Group
201st Military Intelligence Brigade
555th Engineer Group
593rd Corps Support Group

III Corps
1st Cavalry Division
1st Brigade, 1st Cavalry Division
2nd Brigade, 1st Cavalry Division
3rd Brigade, 1st Cavalry Division
4th Brigade, 1st Cavalry Division
Division Artillery, 1st Cavalry Division
Engineer Brigade, 1st Cavalry Division
Division Support Command, 1st Cavalry Division
4th Infantry Division (Mechanized)
1st Brigade, 4th Infantry Division
2nd Brigade, 4th Infantry Division
3rd Brigade, 4th Infantry Division
4th Brigade, 4th Infantry Division
Division Artillery, 4th Infantry Division
Division Support Command, 4th Infantry Division
7th Infantry Division (Light)
3rd Armored Cavalry Regiment
III Corps Artillery
17th Field Artillery Brigade
75th Field Artillery Brigade
212th Field Artillery Brigade
214th Field Artillery Brigade
13th Corps Support Command
3rd Signal Brigade
21st Cavalry Brigade
31st Air Defense Artillery Brigade
89th Military Police Brigade
504th Military Intelligence Brigade
3rd Personnel Group
13th Finance Group
24th Infantry Division (Mechanized)
1st Brigade, 1st Infantry Division (Mechanized)
3rd Brigade, 1st Armored Division
937th Engineer Group (combat)

XVIII Airborne Corps
10th Mountain Division (Light Infantry)
1st Brigade, 10th Mountain Division
2nd Brigade, 10th Mountain Division
10th Aviation Brigade
Division Artillery, 10th Mountain Division
Division Support Command, 10th Mountain Division
3rd Infantry Division (Mechanized)
1st Brigade, 3rd Infantry Division
2nd Brigade, 3rd Infantry Division
3rd Brigade, 3rd Infantry Division
4th Aviation Brigade, 3rd Infantry Division
Engineer Brigade, 3rd Infantry Division
Division Artillery, 3rd Infantry Division
Division Support Command, 3rd Infantry Division
82nd Airborne Division
1st Brigade, 82nd Airborne Division
2nd Brigade, 82nd Airborne Division
3rd Brigade, 82nd Airborne Division
Aviation Brigade, 82nd Airborne Division
Division Artillery, 82nd Airborne Division
Division Support Command, 82nd Airborne Division
101st Airborne Division (Air Assault)
1st Brigade, 101st Airborne Division
2nd Brigade, 101st Airborne Division
3rd Brigade, 101st Airborne Division
101st Aviation Brigade (Attack)
159th Aviation Brigade (Assault)
Division Artillery, 101st Airborne Division
Division Support Command, 101st Airborne Division
2nd Armored Cavalry Regiment (Light)
11th Armored Cavalry Regiment
XVIII Airborne Corps Artillery
1st Corps Support Command
16th Military Police Brigade (Airborne)
18th Aviation Brigade (Airborne)
229th Aviation Group (Attack)(Airborne)
18th Soldier Support Group
20th Engineer Brigade (Airborne)
35th Signal Brigade (Airborne)
44th Medical Brigade
108th Air Defense Artillery Brigade
525th Military Intelligence Brigade

U.S. Army Network Enterprise Technology Command /9th Army Signal Command
5th Signal Command
1st Signal Brigade
11th Signal Brigade
21st Signal Brigade
93rd Signal Brigade
516th Signal Brigade
311th Theater Signal Command
335th Theater Signal Command

32nd Army Air and Missile Defense Command
11th Air Defense Artillery Brigade
35th Air Defense Artillery Brigade

7th Transportation Group (Composite)
49th Quartermaster Group
52nd Explosives Ordnance Group

U.S. Army South

Army Special Operations Command (USASOC)
U.S. Army Special Forces Command (Airborne)
1st Special Forces Group (Airborne)
3rd Special Forces Group (Airborne)
5th Special Forces Group (Airborne)
7th Special Forces Group (Airborne)
10th Special Forces Group (Airborne)
19th Special Forces Group (Airborne, ARNG)
20th Special Forces Group (Airborne, ARNG)
1st Special Warfare Training Group
U.S. Army Civil Affairs and Psychological Operations Command (Airborne)
350th Civil Affairs Command (Army Reserve)
351st Civil Affairs Command (Army Reserve)
352nd Civil Affairs Command (Army Reserve)
353rd Civil Affairs Command (Army Reserve)
96th Civil Affairs Battalion (Airborne)
2nd Psychological Operations Group (Army Reserve)
4th Psychological Operations Group (Airborne)
7th Psychological Operations Group (Army Reserve)
U.S. Army Special Operations Support Command (Airborne)
528th Special Operations Support Battalion (Airborne)
112th Special Operations Signal Battalion (Airborne)
75th Ranger Regiment
160th Special Operations Aviation Regiment

Training and Doctrine Command
U.S. Army Accessions Command
U.S. Army Recruiting Command
1st Recruiting Brigade
2nd Recruiting Brigade
3rd Recruiting Brigade
5th Recruiting Brigade
6th Recruiting Brigade
Accessions Support Brigade
U.S. Army Cadet Command
Eastern ROTC Region
Western ROTC Region

U.S. Army Space and Missile Defense Command (USASMDC)
1st Space Brigade

Army Intelligence and Security Command (INSCOM)
300th Military Intelligence Brigade
501st Military Intelligence Brigade
513th Military Intelligence Brigade
704th Military Intelligence Brigade
115th Military Intelligence Group
66th Military Intelligence Group
500th Military Intelligence Group
470th Military Intelligence Group
116th Military Intelligence Group
108th Military Intelligence Group
902nd Military Intelligence Group
1st Information Operations Command (Land)

Criminal Investigation Command (CID)
3rd Military Police Group (CID)
6th Military Police Group (CID)
202nd Military Police Group (CID)
701st Military Police Group (CID)

Military Traffic Management Command (MTMC)
597th Transportation Group
598th Transportation Group
599th Transportation Group

Military District of Washington (MDW)
3rd U.S. Infantry (The Old Guard)
The U.S. Army Band
Army Signal Activity -MDW
12th Aviation Battalion

U.S. Army Europe (USAREUR) & 7th Army
V Corps
1st Infantry Division (Mechanized)
2nd Brigade, 1st Infantry Division
3rd Brigade, 1st Infantry Division
4th Brigade, 1st Infantry Division
Division Artillery, 1st Infantry Division
Engineer Brigade, 1st Infantry Division
Division Support Command, 1st Infantry Division
1st Armored Division
1st Brigade, 1st Armored Division
2nd Brigade, 1st Armored Division
4th Brigade, 1st Armored Division
Division Artillery, 1st Armored Division
Engineer Brigade, 1st Armored Division
Division Support Command, 1st Armored Division
3rd Corps Support Command
7th Corps Support Group
16th Corps Support Group
V Corps Artillery
41st Field Artillery Brigade
11th Aviation Regiment
12th Aviation Brigade
18th Engineer Brigade
130th Engineer Brigade
69th Air Defense Artillery Brigade
18th Military Police Brigade
205th Military Intelligence Brigade
30th Medical Brigade
22nd Signal Brigade

Southern European Task Force (SETAF)
173rd Airborne Brigade

21st Theater Support Command
1st Transportation Movement Control Agency
200th Materiel Management Center
29th Support Group
37th Transportation Command
2-502 Aviation Regiment

5th Signal Command
2nd Signal Brigade
7th Signal Brigade

European Regional Medical Command
1st Personnel Command
266th Finance Command
U.S. Contracting Command – Europe
6th Area Support Group
22nd Area Support Group
26th Area Support Group
80th Area Support Group
98th Area Support Group
100th Area Support Group
104th Area Support Group

U.S. Army Pacific (USARPAC)
U.S. Army Japan, 9th Theater Area Army Command (TAACOM)
10th Area Support Group (ASG)
U.S. Army Garrison Japan
U.S. Army Alaska (USARAK)
4th Brigade, 25th Infantry Division
172nd Infantry Brigade (Separate)
25th Infantry Division (Light)
1st Brigade, 25th Infantry Division
2nd Brigade, 25th Infantry Division
3rd Brigade, 25th Infantry Division
Aviation Brigade, 25th Infantry Division
Division Artillery, 25th Infantry Division
Division Support Command, 25th Infantry Division
45th Corps Support Group (Forward)
196th Infantry Brigade
US Army Military Police Brigade -- Hawaii

Eighth Army (EUSA)
2nd Infantry Division
1st Brigade, 2nd Infantry Division
2nd Brigade, 2nd Infantry Division
Engineer Brigade, 2nd Infantry Division
Aviation Brigade, 2nd Infantry Division
Division Support Command, 2nd Infantry Division
Division Artillery, 2nd Infantry Division
1st Signal Brigade
6th Cavalry Brigade (Air Combat)
8th Personnel Command
8th Military Police Brigade
17th Aviation Brigade
18th Medical Command
501st Military Intelligence Brigade
19th Theater Support Command (TAACOM)
20th Area Support Group (ASG)
23rd Area Support Group (ASG)
34th Area Support Group (ASG)
175th Finance Command
501st Corps Support Group (CSG)


tomas tomate
Cabo
Cabo
Mensajes: 117
Registrado: 13 Nov 2005, 21:43

Mensaje por tomas tomate »

nada nada los españoles los derrotamos en dos dias :D.


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CVR
Coronel
Coronel
Mensajes: 2776
Registrado: 29 Ene 2003, 22:48
Ubicación: España
España

Mensaje por CVR »

Divisas de grado:

Imagen
Imagen


Caló el chapeo, requirió la espada, miró al soslayo, fuese y no hubo nada.
shomer
Comandante
Comandante
Mensajes: 1621
Registrado: 24 Ene 2005, 10:28

Mensaje por shomer »

En esta interesante fotografía de un RG-31 Cougar del US Marine Corps se puede apreciar el éxito de los vehículos con chasis en "V" a la hora de resistir explosiones bajo el mismo! ... En este caso se trato de un IED detonado a su paso y que apenas causo heridas leves a los cuatro ocupantes del vehículo! ... De haber sido un Hunvee, serian ahora cuatro cadáveres!

Imagen

Sobre el RG-31 Cougar: http://www.defense-update.com/products/r/RG-31.htm

Salu2


dagger
Capitán
Capitán
Mensajes: 1363
Registrado: 25 Jul 2004, 05:56

Mensaje por dagger »

Estimado shomer, me podrias decir a que te refieres a chasis en "v" ???


Gracias
Saludos


pagano
Coronel
Coronel
Mensajes: 3919
Registrado: 21 Feb 2003, 17:32

Mensaje por pagano »

Se refiere a que el fondo del piso del vehículo en vez de ser plano y paralelo al suelo está construído en V para así ofrecer menos blanco a la onda de choque de una mina o IED colocada bajo el vehículo.
Los primeros en utilizar este sistema fueron los rodesianos pero quien los desarrollaron a lo bestia fueron los surafricanos con sus vehículos Buffel y Casspir, de los que derivan los Buffalo (utilizados por los ingenieros del US Army) y Cougar (utilizados por los Marines) que actualmente está utilizando Estados Unidos en las zonas de combate. La foto puesta por Shomer corresponde al Cougar.
Son utilizados principalmente por los equipos de artificieros, siendo el Casspir conocido por los terroristas iraquíes como "el garfio". Su actuación ha sido vital para localizar y desactivar gran cantidad de IED sembrados por los grupos terroristas, que llaman mediante pintadas a destruir "los garfios".
Hay un tercer miembro de la familia de vehículos en las FAS norteamericanas, ya que están los vehículos Meerkat (suricato) (en eralidad son varios tipos de vehículos ligeros monoplazas) que trabajan sincronizados en el reconocimiento de zonas, localización de explosivos y su desactivación/neutralización/destrucción.


dagger
Capitán
Capitán
Mensajes: 1363
Registrado: 25 Jul 2004, 05:56

Mensaje por dagger »

Mira tu pagano, muchas gracias por la respuesta :D ,me has aclarado totalmente la duda :mrgreen:


shomer
Comandante
Comandante
Mensajes: 1621
Registrado: 24 Ene 2005, 10:28

Mensaje por shomer »

Un punto interesante del vehículo esta en el acceso al mismo por detrás y por arriba, supongo que previendo los múltiples casos de puertas trabadas a causa de la deformacion de la carrocería que causan las minas!

Salu2


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