Archives de mars, 2012

C’est du bricolage… Ca va sans dire …. C’est loin d’être garanti sur facture … Mais ça diminue le nombre de morts …. Ne négligez quand même pas une bonne prière « avant » … Et une grosse prière « après » …

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Publicités

Catalogue gamme militaire

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La poursuite d’une campagne réussie de la guerre de l’information (IW) contre un adversaire industriel industrialisée ou de poteau exigera un ensemble approprié d’outils. Comme démontré dans le désert Donnez l’assaut à la campagne d’air, puissance de l’air s’est avéré être les moyens les plus efficaces d’empêcher les fonctions de l’infrastructure essentielle de traitement de l’information d’un adversaire. C’est parce que la puissance de l’air permet l’enclenchement concourant.

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Tableau clinique
Les parties contenant du gaz de l’appareil gastro-intestinal sont les plus vulnérables aux effets primaires du souffle. Il peut résulter en une perforation immédiate de l’intestin, une hémorragie (allant de petites pétéchies à de larges hématomes), une déchirure mésentérique, la lacération d’organes ou une rupture testiculaire. Le traumatisme abdominal par souffle est à considérer chez les victimes d’une explosion se plaignant de douleurs abdominales,
nausée, vomissements, hématémèse, douleur rectale, épreintes, douleur testiculaire, hypovolémie inexpliquée ou tout autre symptôme abdominal aigu. L’examen clinique peut ne rien révéler jusqu’à l’apparition de complications

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Déflagration, explosion, blast, onde de souffle, détonation.
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Les systèmes intelligents sont issus d’un domaine de recherche qui envisageait des dispositifs et des matériaux qui pourraient imiter le système musculaire et le système nerveux humains. Il s’agit principalement de créer des systèmes non biologiques qui parviendront à posséder, grâce à la conception intégrée, la fonctionnalité optimale des systèmes biologiques en imitant leurs capacités d’adaptation. Par définition, les matériaux intelligents et les structures et ses composants à l’aide de quelques exemples. Il fait partie d’un travail en cours sur l’usage de matériaux intelligents à des fins scientifiques. On peut trouver ailleurs de plus amples détails sur les structures intelligentes et sur leurs applications.

Télécharger le fichier pdf  7 pages 2000

This manual provides guidance for the organization, planning, and conduct of the full range of military operations on urbanized terrain. This publication was prepared primarily for commanders, staffs, and subordinate leaders down to the squad and fire team level. It is written from a Marine air-ground task force perspective, with emphasis on the ground combat element as the most likely supported element in that environment. It provides the level of detailed information that supports the complexities of planning, preparing for, and executing small-unit combat operations on urbanized terrain. It also provides historical and environmental information that supports planning
and training for combat in built-up areas.

Chapter 1. Modern Urban Warfare Page
1001. Importance of Urban Areas 1-1
1002. The Marine Corps Role in Urban Warfare 1-1
1003. Distinguishing Features of Urbanized Terrain 1-2
1004. Modern Battles for Urbanized Terrain 1-8
1005. Modern Urban Battle Analysis and Observations 1-12
1006. Implications of Urban Warfare 1- 20
1007. Key Insights 1-20
1008. Necessity for Preparation 1-21
Chapter 2. Offense
2001. Introduction 2 -1
Section I. Planning 2-1
2101 Considerations 2-1
2102. Commander’s Estimate 2-3
2103. Phases of the Attack 2-8
2104. Warfighting Functions 2-11
Section II. Infantry Battalion Operations 2-24
2201. Overview 2-24
2202. Seizure of a Key Objective 2-24
2203. Infiltration 2-25
2204. Route Security 2-28
2205. Battalion Considerations 2-28
Section III. Rifle Company Operations 2-30
2301. Overview 2-30
2302 Attacking within a Built-up Area 2-30
2303 Attack on an Enemy Outpost 2-32
2304 Seizure of a Traffic Circle or Major Intersection 2-32
2305 Seizure of Key Terrain 2-33
2306 Movement to Contact 2-35
Section IV. Rifle Platoon Operations 2-37
2401. Overview 2-37
2402. Attack of a Building 2-37
2403. Movement Down a Street 2-37
2404. Utilization of the Reserve 2-38
Chapter 3. Defensive Operations
3001. Introduction 3-1
3002 Decision to Defend 3-1
3003 Reasons for Not Defending Built-Up Areas 3-2
Section I. Defensive Planning 3-3
3101. Commander’s Estimate 3-3
3102. METT-T 3-3
3103. Organizing for a Defense 3-9
3104. Warfighting Functions 3-13
Section II. Infantry Battalion Defense of a Built-Up Area 3-26
3201. Defense in Sector 3-26
3202. Delay in a Built-Up Area 3-27
3203. Defense of a Village 3-29
Section III. Rifle Company Operations 3-31
3301. Defense of a Village 3-31
3302. Delay in a Built-Up Area 3-33
3303. Defense Of a City Block 3-34
3304. Defense of a Traffic Circle or Key Intersection 3-34
Section IV. Rifle Platoon Operations 3-36
3401. Defense of a Strongpoint 3-36
3402. Defense Against Armor 3-37
3403. Conduct of Armored Ambush 3-40
Chapter 4. Combat Support
4001 Introduction 4-1
Section I. Fire Support 4-1
4101. Indirect and Direct Fire Support 4-1
4102. Artillery 4-2
4103. Mortars 4-5
4104. Naval Surface Fire Support and Naval Gunfire 4-7
4105. Aviation 4-7
4106. Armored Vehicles 4-9
4107. Antiarmor Weapons 4-10
4108. Employment of Snipers 4-10
Section II. Other Combat Support 4-13
4201. Engineers 4-13
4202. Assault Support Helicopters 4-15
4203. Employment of Reconnaissance Forces 4-16
4204. Military Police 4-17
4205. Communications 4-17
4206. Employment of Sensors 4-19
4207 Employment of Air Defense 4-20
Chapter 5. Logistics and Combat Service Support
5101. Introduction 5- 1
5102. Combat Service Support Resupply, Maintenance/Repair, and Replacement 5- 1
5103. Critical Classes of Supply 5- 2
5104. Health Service Support 5- 4
iv
Chapter 6. Noncombatant Considerations in Urban Operations
Section I. 6-1
6101. Introduction 6-1
6102. Noncombatant Impact 6-1
6103 Command Authority 6-1
6104. Source Utilization 6-2
6105. Health and Welfare 6-2
6106. Law and Order 6-2
6107. Public Affairs Officer and Media Relations 6-2
6108 Civil Affairs Activities and Psychological Operations 6-2
6109 Refugee Control 6-3
Section II. 6-5
6201. Commander’s Legal Authority and Responsibilities 6-5
Chapter 7. The Urban Environment and Restrictions to Operations
Section I. Military Operations Other Than War 7-1
7101. Introduction 7-1
7102. Types of MOOTW 7-1
7103. Recent Experiences and Lessons Learned 7-2
7104. Urban Terrorism 7-3
Section II. Restrictive Conditions 7-5
7201. Introduction 7-5
7202. Rules of Engagement 7-5
7203. Planning 7-6
Appendix A. Organization for Urban Combat and Fundamental Combat Skills
Section I. Organization
1. Structure A – 1
Section II. Weapons Handling and Firing Techniques
2. Weapons Carries A – 3
3. Firing Techniques A – 5
Section III. Movement
4. Crossing a Wall A – 7
5. Observation Around Corners A – 7
6. Movement Past Windows A – 8
7. Use of Doorways A – 9
8. Movement Parallel to Buildings A- 10
9. Crossing Open Areas A – 12
10. Assault Element Employment A – 12
11. Movement Inside a Building A – 13
Section IV. Entry Techniques
12. Upper Building Levels A – 16
13. Use of Ladders A – 16
14. Use of Grappling Hook A – 16
15. Scaling Walls A – 18
16. Rappelling A – 19
17. Entry at Lower Levels A – 19
18. Hand Grenades A – 23
Section V. Clearing Techniques
19. Clearing a Room, Door Closed or Open, From Stacked Positions A – 27
20. Clearing a Room, Door Closed, Split Positions A – 31
21. Covering Team Members Used To Support Clearing of a Room A – 34
22. Clearing a Room, Entering Through Mousehole A – 36
23. Clearing an L-Shaped Hallway A – 36
24. Clearing a T-Shaped Hallway A – 38
25. Clearing a Stairwell A – 39
Section VI. Firing Positions
26. Hasty Firing Position A – 41
27. Prepared Firing Position A – 44
28. Target Acquisition A – 51
29. Firefighting Planning and Operations A – 54
30. Employment of Snipers A – 55
Section VII. Advancing/Patrolling Along City Streets
31. Advancing/Patrolling Along City Streets A – 57
32. Crossing a Street Intersection A – 61
33. Reacting to Enemy Contact A – 65
Section VIII. Navigation in Built-Up Areas
34. Military Maps A – 67
35. Aerial Photographs A – 68
Section IX. Camouflage
36. Application A – 69
37. Use of Shadows A – 69
38. Color and Texture A – 69
Appendix B. Employment and Effects of Weapons
1. Effectiveness of Weapons and Demolitions B – 1
2. M16 Rifle and M249 Squad Automatic Weapon B – 2
3. Medium/Heavy Machine Guns and Sniper Rifles (7.62 mm and .50 caliber)B – 5
4. Grenade Launchers, 40-mm (M203 and MK19) B – 8
5. Light and Medium Recoilless Weapons B – 10
6. Antitank Guided Missiles B – 17
7. Flame Weapons B – 22
8. Hand Grenades B – 23
9. 25-mm Automatic Gun B – 25
10. Tank Cannon B – 28
11. Artillery B – 32
12. Mortars B – 35
13. Naval Gunfire B – 37
14. Aerial Weapons B – 37
15. Demolitions B – 38
Appendix C. Attacking and Clearing Buildings
1. Introduction C – 1
2. Requirements C – 1
3. Fire Support C – 1
4. Movement C – 3
5. Assault C – 3
6. Clearing C – 4
7. Consolidation and Reorganization C – 11
Appendix D. Fighting Positions
1. Considerations D – 1
2. Preparation D – 2
3. Tank and Other Armored Vehicle Positions D – 10
4. Antitank Guided Missile Positions D – 12
5. Sniper Positions D – 12
Appendix E. Subterranean Operations
1. Tactical Value E – 1
2. Denial to the Enemy E – 2
3. Subterranean Reconnaissance Techniques E – 2
4. Psychological Considerations E – 5
Appendix F. Obstacles, Mines, and Demolitions
Section I. Obstacles
1. Introduction F – 1
2. Types F – 1
3. Construction of Obstacles F – 6
Section II. Mines
4. Introduction F – 7
5. Types F – 8
6. Enemy Mines and Boobytraps F – 10
Section III. Demolitions
7. Introduction F – 14
8. Offensive Use F – 14
9. Defensive Use F – 14
10. Safety F – 19
Appendix G. Nuclear, Biological, and Chemical Considerations
1. Protection From Nuclear, Biological, and Chemical Weapons G – 1
2. Smoke Operations G – 2
3. Riot Control Agents G – 3
Appendix H. MOUT Under Limited-Visibility Conditions
1. Advantages H – 1
2. Disadvantages H – 1
3. Fratricide Avoidance H – 2
4. Urban Environmental Effects on Night Vision Devices H – 2
5. Considerations H – 3
6. Special Equipment H – 3
7. Combat Support H – 4
8. Combat Service Support H – 5
9. Operational Considerations H – 6
Appendix I. Urban Building Analysis
1. Types of Mass-Construction Buildings I – 1
2. Types of Framed Buildings I – 5
3. Floor Plans I – 11
4. Residential Areas I – 11
5. Characteristics of Buildings I – 13
6. Distribution of Building Types I – 13
Appendix J. Lessons Learned from Russian Military Operations in Chechnya 1994-1996
1. Introduction J-1
2. Operations in Chechnya J-1
3. Lessons Learned J-2
Appendix K. Glossary K-1
Appendix L. References L-1

Télécharger le fichier pdf 368 pages 2003