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Tác giả Chủ đề: Ebook Chiến tranh Việt Nam  (Đọc 282013 lần)
0 Thành viên và 1 Khách đang xem chủ đề.
altus
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« Trả lời #210 vào lúc: 28 Tháng Bảy, 2009, 07:28:32 PM »

Grumman EA-6A Intruder, EA-6B Prowler
Dennis R. Jenkins



The EA-6A "Electric Intruder" was developed for the United States Marine Corps in the 1960s to replace the EF-10B Skyknight. It was a direct conversion of the standard two-seat A-6 Intruder airframe fitted with electronic warfare (EW) equipment. The EA-6A was used by three USMC squadrons during Vietnam War. A total of 27 were built with 15 of those being new builds. Most were retired in the 1970s with the last few retiring in the 1990s. The EA-6A was essentially an interim aircraft.

The much more advanced and substantially redesigned EA-6B was developed beginning in 1966 as a replacement for EKA-3B Skywarriors for the United States Navy. The forward fuselage was lengthened for a larger four-seat cockpit and the antenna fairing added to the tip of the vertical stabilizer. The Prowler first flew on 25 May 1968 and entered service in July 1971.

The EA-6B Prowler is the primary tactical jamming aircraft of the US Navy, Air Force and Marine Corps. After becoming operational in 1971, it soon entered combat in 1972 during the Vietnam War. Since then it has demonstrated its proven battlefield performance in joint strikes on Libyan terrorist-related targets in 1986, Operation Desert Storm, Bosnia-Herzegovina, Kosovo, and Operation Iraqi Freedom.


http://ifile.it/vkgajzq
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ngthi96
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« Trả lời #211 vào lúc: 01 Tháng Tám, 2009, 08:31:21 AM »

Bác altus sưu tầm sách VN war hay quá...Bác có cuốn We Were Soldiers Once . . . and Young hay A bridge too far cho em di...Mấy cuốn này em đang coi trong ttvnol thì đứt đoạn...Em sẽ scan cho bác cuốn sách ảnh "ctranh giải phóng Vn" của Nhật..có bác nào pót lên bỏ rơi kìa...OK.
« Sửa lần cuối: 14 Tháng Chín, 2009, 05:08:42 PM gửi bởi Tunguska » Logged
altus
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« Trả lời #212 vào lúc: 01 Tháng Tám, 2009, 04:32:18 PM »

Bác altus sưu tầm sách VN war hay wa...Bác có cuốn We Were Soldiers Once . . . and Young hay A bridge too far cho e di...Mấy cuốn này e đang coi trong ttvnol thì đứt đoạn...E sẽ scan cho bác cuốn sách ảnh "ctranh giải phóng Vn" của Nhật..có bác nào pót lên bỏ rơi kìa...OK.

Hai cuốn này tôi không có ebook. Nếu có điều kiện bác hỗ trợ topic ảnh kia được thì tốt quá.
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ngthi96
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« Trả lời #213 vào lúc: 03 Tháng Tám, 2009, 09:37:14 AM »

ok...e pót rùi đóa... Grin
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dong chi
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« Trả lời #214 vào lúc: 27 Tháng Tám, 2009, 02:01:08 PM »

em bị mù tiếng anh.Các bác làm ơn dịch hộ em,dịch theo kiểu tóm tắt cho nó dễ đọc mà lại đỡ tốn thời gian của các bác.Thanks
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Đề nghị các bác ủng hộ cho hàng Việt Nam nhiều hơn, xem ít phim Tàu thôi, dành thời gian coi phim Việt Nam còn hay hơn nhiều. Cảm ơn đã đọc! Các bác cố gắng thực hiện he.
altus
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« Trả lời #215 vào lúc: 30 Tháng Tám, 2009, 03:04:36 AM »

Weapons of Choice: The Development of Precision Guided Munitions
By Paul G. Gillespie



In the United States, efforts to develop precision guided munitions - PGMs - began during the First World War and resulted in an 'aerial torpedo' by the 1920s. While World War II was dominated by large-scale strategic bombing - essentially throwing out tons of free-falling munitions in the hope they hit something important - both sides in the war worked to develop airborne munitions that could be steered toward a target. However after that war, U.S. national security policy focused on the atomic bomb, hardly a weapon that needed to be directed with accuracy. The cost of emphasis on atomic weapons was revealed in the general unsuitability of American tactics and weapons deployment systems during the Vietnam War. Lessons learned in that conflict, coupled with rapid technological developments in aerodynamics, lasers, and solid-state electronics, brought air power dramatically closer to the "surgical strike" now seen as crucial to modern warfare. New technology created attractive choices and options for American policymakers as well as field commanders, and events in the Arab-Israeli wars, the U.S. raid on Libya, and most dramatically in the first Gulf War created an ever-increasing demand for the precision weapons. The prospect of pinpoint delivery of weapons right to the enemy's door by speeding aircraft seems to presage war in which the messy and politically risky deployment of ground troops is unnecessary. The potential of such weapons, and their strategic limitations, made the Gulf War and Iraqi War living theater for assessing what such weapons can and cannot do and have important implications for planning for future warfare.

http://ecx.images-amazon.com/images/I/41HNMM0RYJL._SS500_.jpg
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altus
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« Trả lời #216 vào lúc: 30 Tháng Tám, 2009, 03:08:15 AM »

The Official Monogram U.S. Navy & Marine Corps Aircraft Color Guide, Vol 4: 1960-1993
By John M. Elliott



This fourth and final volume in the series, covers the 33 years between 1960 and 1993. This book covers the Navy and Marine Corps aircraft colors and markings during the period of the war in Vietnam, conflicts in Africa as well as the Middle East and Operation Desert Storm. Like previous volumes, this book covers all of the changes in the coloration and markings of Naval and Marine Corps aviation during this remarkable period. This volume contains 5 sections and 11 chapters plus 3 appendicies including the colors of the Navy's Blue Anbgels. At the end are 3 pages of 45 genuine lacquer paint chip samples, each measuring 1 3/4 inch square. This book also contains 344 photographs, 262 color photographs, 23 color illustrations and 48 full-color unit insignia.

http://www.megaupload.com/?d=50AEVQO0
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altus
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« Trả lời #217 vào lúc: 30 Tháng Tám, 2009, 03:11:55 AM »

A History of the Modern Chinese Army
By Xiaobing Li



Since the establishment of the Red Army in 1927, China's military has responded to profound changes in Chinese society, particularly its domestic politics, shifting economy, and evolving threat perceptions. Recently tensions between China and Taiwan and other east Asian nations have aroused great interest in the extraordinary transformation and new capabilities of the Chinese army. In A History of the Modern Chinese Army, Xiaobing Li, a former member of the People's Liberation Army (PLA), provides a comprehensive examination of the PLA from the Cold War to the beginning of the twenty-first century that highlights the military's central function in modern Chinese society. In the 1940s, the Chinese army was in its infancy, and many soldiers were rural conscripts and volunteers who had received little formal schooling. The Chinese military rapidly increased its mobility and weapon strength, and the Korean War and Cold War offered intense combat experience that not only allowed soldiers to hone their fighting techniques but also helped China to develop military tactics tailored to the surrounding countries whose armies posed the most immediate threats. Yet even in the 1970s, the completion of a middle school education (nine years) was considered above-average, and only 4 percent of the 224 top Chinese generals had any college credit hours. However, in 1995 the high command began to institute massive reforms to transform the PLA from a labor-intensive force into a technology-intensive army. Continually seeking more urban conscripts and emphasizing higher education, the PLA Reserve Officer Training and Selection program recruited students from across the nation. These reservists would become commissioned officers upon graduation, and they majored in atomic physics, computer science, and electrical engineering. Grounding the text in previously unreleased official Chinese government and military records as well as the personal testimonies of more than two hundred PLA soldiers, Li charts the development of China's armed forces against the backdrop of Chinese society, cultural traditions, political history, and recent technological advancements. A History of the Modern Chinese Army links China's military modernization to the country's growing international and economic power and provides a unique perspective on China's esttablishment and maintenance of one of the world's most advanced military forces.

http://ifile.it/ns9j0u2/0813124387.rar
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altus
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« Trả lời #218 vào lúc: 30 Tháng Tám, 2009, 03:14:33 AM »

Wiring Vietnam: The Electronic Wall
By Anthony J. Tambini



For years, the popular press and military pundits have misunderstood and ridiculed the electronic wall. Neither its sophistication nor the number of allied and civilian lives it saved during the Vietnam War are well known. The story can now be told of how military and civilian technicians, sitting in darkened rooms in a faraway country, monitored one of
the most sophisticated electronic sensing systems invented. Working with electronic signals generated hundreds of miles from their computer screens, these technicians tracked the progress of enemy vehicle and troop movements flowing from North Vietnam, through Laos and Cambodia, and to destinations as distant as southern South Vietnam.

Deployed in earnest in the late 1960s, this electronic wall consisted of a surprisingly wide range of sensors, delivery vehicles, monitoring devices, skilled technicians, and sophisticated processing equipment. On-ground sensors relayed a wide variety of sensory inputs to orbiting aircraft. These aircraft relayed the data several hundreds of miles, and in some instances past several international borders, to receiving stations that processed the data using the newest computer technology. Technicians monitoring computer screens plotted the progress of enemy troops and vehicles moving from North Vietnam into Laos and Cambodia. They called in airstrikes and/or artillery barrages to disrupt and destroy their adversary’s logistics flow.


http://ifile.it/gir0vtj/0810858444.rar
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tuaans
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« Trả lời #219 vào lúc: 11 Tháng Chín, 2009, 10:55:40 AM »

Việt Nam - Borderless histories

http://download188.mediafire.com/14nzmyszmt2g/wzgmo1wlwft/Borderless_Histories.rar
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