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    US World War II: 1941-1945 Asia/Pacific Campaign Service Medal

    WW2 Propaganda Poster

    US WW2 poster

    Manfred von Richthofen (1892 – 1918), also widely known as the Red Baron, was a German fighter pilot with the Imperial German Army Air Service (Luftstreitkräfte) during World War I. He is considered the top ace of that war, being officially credited with 80 air combat victories.

    1940s Handsome Man Male Soldier Sailor Navy World War 2 vintage photo by Christian Montone, via Flickr

    Historic Newspapers~ Red Wing Daily Republican dated 08/01/1914 -- "Extra" edition announcing the beginning of World War I. On exhibit in the News Corporation News History Gallery at the Newseum. Newseum collection Photo credit: Newseum collection

    Biochemist Florence Barbara Seibert (1897-1991) developed the skin test for tuberculosis. After graduating from Goucher College, she worked as a chemist during World War I and then went to Yale University, where she earned a Ph.D. and made important discoveries about the ability of some bacteria to survive distillation techniques and therefore contaminate intravenous injections. During the 1930s, she taught at University of Pennsylvania and developed the tuberculosis skin reaction test,

    Ро́за Его́ровна Ша́нина (Roza Shanina) WWII soviet sniper, 54 confirmed kills, died in battle

    WWII World War 2 De Havilland DH98 Mosquito 3A 105 Sqn DH IV RAF Marham. One of the most versitile and amzing Fighter-Bomber Aircraft in history.


    World War 2 Poster (American)

    WWII Military; we thank you all.

    During World War II, Josephine Baker served with the French Red Cross and was an active member of the French resistance movement. The French Resistance was a group of individuals who helped to win the war against the German Nazis enemy with undercover work. Using her career as a cover Baker became an intelligence agent, carrying secret messages written in invisible ink on her sheet music. She was awarded honor of the Croix de Guerre, and received a Medal of the Resistance in 1946.

    France, WWII

    World War II German Army soldiers.

    This man, Alan Turing, helped win World War II by inventing a computer than could decrypt German messages encoded with the Enigma machine. In addition, he formally described the concepts of algorithms and computation. He proved that anything computable on one machine, is computable on another, given enough time. He is the father of computer science. After the war he was tried in court for being gay, found gulty, forced to take castration pills, and then driven to suicide. Britan has apologised.

    An Enigma Machine in use in 1943.

    WWII Enigma Cipher Machine. This highly important three-rotor Enigma deciphering machine was used by the Nazis during World War II. It is believed that acquisition of an Enigma, and the subsequent deciphering of the German codes by the Allies, shortened the war in Europe by at least two years. Examples of Enigma machines are exceptionally rare and almost all known models are in museums.

    WWII Enigma Machine

    Jennie Hodgers served in the Civil War disguised as a man and continued to live her life as a male after the war.

    First Nazi plane shot down in UK

    It was 1944 and the Second World War was raging. In Italy, American airmen were stationed at Pompeii Airfield when the debris started falling, but this was no ordinary wartime air raid. The cinder and rock dropping from the sky were being sent forth by the volcano dominating the horizon: Mount Vesuvius. Overhead, bombers wheeled in the air, their pilots’ minds turning from the threat of flack to an altogether more pervasive menace – but the damage the planes would be dealt was on the ground.

    Mount Vesuvius Erupting in 1944 It must have seemed like the earth's own call to arms in the face of the devastation taking place all around, and to the drafted witnesses it was difficult to describe. Some servicemen likened the mountain’s earthshaking eruption to bombs going off – ironic given the chronic danger of real shells exploding – while others evoked thunder to express the tremendous roaring noise made by the ground quaking. All comparisons to acts of both man and nature seemed to fail

    Since 1980, Fort Bayard interest in television shows, removing the entertainment here.

    Fort "The Emperor Alexander I", Russia. Fort was built in 1838-45 years. It was built in the form of "Bob" size 90x60 feet, has four tiers of combat, to whom can accommodate 137 guns, and adapted to conduct all-round defense. Fort has never participated in combat operations, but made a big impression on the Admiral's squadron commander of the Allied Nepira during the Crimean War.