By Shelford Bidwell
;Artillery strategies 1939-1945 КНИГИ ;ВОЕННАЯ ИСТОРИЯ Издательство: Almark Publishing Co.Серия: The Mechanics of WarАвтор: Shelford Bidwell,Язык: EnglishГод издания: 1976Количество страниц: ISBN: 0-85524-254-XФормат: pdf Размер: 52,8 mbArtillery strategies by way of Shelford Bidwell in¬troduces The Mechanics of battle, a brand new sequence from Almark.The books provide the reader an perception into how the ancient strategic judgements of the conflict turned the strategies of the soldier at the flooring. All photographs apart from these listed here are from the Imperial struggle Museum assortment. RAPIDили IFOLDER zero
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Note 4: Nuclear Half-Life The concept of "half-life" is basic to an understanding of radioactive decay of unstable nuclei. Unlike physical "systems"--bacteria, animals, men and stars--unstable isotopes do not individually have a predictable life span. There is no way of forecasting when a single unstable nucleus will decay. Nevertheless, it is possible to get around the random behavior of an individual nucleus by dealing statistically with large numbers of nuclei of a particular radioactive isotope.
FOREWORD Much research has been devoted to the effects of nuclear weapons. But studies have been concerned for the most part with those immediate consequences which would be suffered by a country that was the direct target of nuclear attack. Relatively few studies have examined the worldwide, long term effects. Realistic and responsible arms control policy calls for our knowing more about these wider effects and for making this knowledge available to the public. To learn more about them, the Arms Control and Disarmament Agency (ACDA) has initiated a number of projects, including a National Academy of Sciences study, requested in April 1974.
Because they are so different from natural processes, it is necessary to examine their potential for altering the environment in several contexts. A. High Altitude Dust It has been estimated that a 10,000-megaton war with half the weapons exploding at ground level would tear up some 25 billion cubic meters of rock and soil, injecting a substantial amount of fine dust and particles into the stratosphere. This is roughly twice the volume of material blasted loose by the Indonesian volcano, Krakatoa, whose explosion in 1883 was the most powerful terrestrial event ever recorded.