Carl Schwamberger wrote:Yes those were of interest. Do you have any other items like this?
Have you seen a whole plate of 75mm rounds for wz.1897 from Polish military manual? If not, I can upload it.
AlekBolduin wrote:What were the reasons to have 1 heavy artillery battalion in each infantry division?
Every of this battalion was very weak –there only of 6 guns (3 150-mm howitzers and 3 105-mm cannon) in each. It is not enough to make a good artillery barrage on the battlefield in each case.
I see in the diagrams of the ammunition there are two types of Granat projectile, shown as Ryo 6 & Ryo 7. I am guessing those were designed for penetrating concrete and similar hardened targets? (...) Perhaps both the Plish and US designs were derived from a earlier French pattern?
AlekBolduin wrote:In reality, there were 12 light battalion (75 mm), 3 light battalion (100 mm), 16 heavy artillery battalion (105\155-mm) in 8 artillery regiment, 4 heavy battalion (155 mm) and 3 heavy mortars battalions (6-220 mm each).
75 mm : 12 battalions (41, 42,48,50,58,59,62, 64,67,71,75, 81dal)
100-mm : 3 Battalions (65, 68,71,78 dal)
A total of 15 light artillery battalions NWW?
42 dal was changed from 100 mm to 75 mm in May 1939?
AlekBolduin wrote:If I remember correctly 4 guns in the coastal artillery, were not 4 105-mm? but 2-152 mm and 2-105 mm, they are considered separately?
AlekBolduin wrote:There were also very funny attempts to make the armored train (instead of railway heavy batteries, for example)
AlekBolduin wrote:And It seems to me that a mobilization plan was not very good….
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