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Vollansicht: Der Infanterist (Teil 42 oder so)
WHQ Forum > Technik > Infanterie
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Dave76
ZITAT(MajorPayne @ 3. Dec 2013, 12:35) *
Könnte schon ein paar Gründe für die Nutzung des AK durch S13 haben. Vielleicht weniger anfällig gegen Seewasser als Systeme, die auf dem AR-15 basieren, Munitionsvorteile des größeren Kalibers (und Möglichkeit eventuell anfallende Feindmunition gleich mitzubenutzen) ggü. .223, etc.

Die schon legendäre Strapazierfähigkeit des AK und somit gerade bei maritimen Ops bessere Zuverlässigkeit liegt auch für mich als Hauptgrund am Nächsten, da S13 ja bei landgestützen Missionen hauptsächlich auf die AR-15 Plattform setzt.

Weiterhin interessant, dass man bei (maritimen) Einsätzen, neben dem AK, auch die gute alte Uzi, auch auf neueren Bildern, sieht, z.B.:






Hugo803

ZITAT
außer IDF keine Information
Dave76
^
Caracal, nehme ich mal an.
Mündung im Dreck, Finger am Abzug...
Dave76
Zentralafrikanische Republik


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French soldiers patrol to check on the safety of French nationals in Bangui November 29, 2013. REUTERS/Joe Penney



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French soldiers check on French nationals at the Institut Pasteur during a patrol in Bangui November 29, 2013. REUTERS/Joe Penney



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French soldiers stand guard during a patrol to check on the safety of French nationals in Bangui November 29, 2013. REUTERS/Joe Penney



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French soldiers stand guard during a patrol to check on the safety of French nationals in Bangui November 29, 2013. REUTERS/Joe Penney



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A French soldier checks on the safety of a French nun during a patrol in Bangui November 29, 2013. REUTERS/Joe Penney



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In this photo taken Tuesday, Nov. 26, 2013, fighters from a Christian militia movement known as the "anti-balaka" display their makeshift weaponry in the village of Boubou, halfway between the towns of Bossangoa and Bouca, in the Central African Republic. France's foreign minister has warned that its former colony in central Africa is "on the verge of genocide" as attacks mount across the country's remote northwest between the mostly Muslim fighters of the Seleka rebel coalition who ousted the president in March, and "anti-balaka" Christian militias that have emerged to defend towns and in some cases attack Muslim civilian communities. (AP Photo/Florence Richard)



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In this photo taken Monday, Nov. 25, 2013, fighters from the former Seleka rebel coalition display their weaponry in the town of Bouca in the Central African Republic. (AP Photo/Florence Richard)



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In this photo taken Monday, Nov. 25, 2013, armed Muslim fighters from the former Seleka rebel coalition sit in the town of Bouca in the Central African Republic. F (AP Photo/Florence Richard)



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In this photo taken Monday, Nov. 25, 2013, Ismael Hadjaro, a self-proclaimed colonel in the Seleka rebel movement that overthrew the country's president earlier this year, speaks to a reporter in the town of Bouca in the Central African Republic. (AP Photo/Florence Richard)



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Soldiers stand guard as interim Central African Republic's President Michel Djotodia attends a ceremony in Bangui, November 30, 2013. REUTERS/Joe Penney



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French soldiers patrol in Bangui, Central African Republic, November 30, 2013. REUTERS/Joe Penney
Dave76
Zentralafrikanische Republik


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A French soldier stands guard at the entrance of Bangui's airport on December 1, 2013, in the Central African Republic as rebels began to withdraw from the capital (AFP Photo/Sia Kambou)



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Seleka soldiers patrol in Bangui December 3, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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Cameroonian soldiers escort French troops driving from Douala to Central African Republic on December 4, 2013 (AFP Photo/Fred Dufour)



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Seleka soldiers man a checkpoint in Boali, some 80kms (50 miles) north of Bangui, Central African Republic, to let a World Food Program convoy through, Wednesday Dec. 4, 2013. To try to put an end to sectarian violence, the UN security council is scheduled to pass a motion allowing French troops to deploy in the country in order to protect civilians and insure security by all necessary means. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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Colonel Anuar Mustapha, center, briefs his Seleka soldiers manning a checkpoint in Boali, some 80kms (50 miles) north of Bangui, Central African Republic, to let a World Food Program convoy through, Wednesday Dec. 4, 2013. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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Captain Osman listens to Colonel Anuar Mustapha during a briefing of Seleka soldiers manning a checkpoint in Boali, some 80kms (50 miles) North of Bangui, Central African Republic, Wednesday Dec. 4, 2013. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)
Dave76

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French soldiers carry their packs at Bessengue railway station in Douala, on December 3, 2013, as French forces deployed in a bid to halt spiralling violence in the Central African Republic (AFP Photo/Fred Dufour)



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French soldiers check munitions at Bessengue railway station in Douala, on December 3, 2013. A French Military ship carrying 350 troops, combat vehicles and logistics equipment arrived in Cameroon on November 28, as French forces deployed in a bid to halt spiralling violence in the Central African Republic. AFP PHOTO / FRED DUFOUR



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French soldiers prepare their material at the Bessengue railway station in Douala, on December 3, 2013. AFP PHOTO / FRED



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French troops wait in Bessengue station in Douala, Cameroon on December 3, 2013. AFP PHOTO / FRED DUFOUR



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French soldiers wait at Bessengue railway station in Douala, on December 3, 2013. AFP PHOTO / FRED DUFOUR



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French soldiers stand in a train upon his arrival at Bessengue railway station in Douala, on December 3, 2013. AFP PHOTO / FRED DUFOUR
Dave76

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A French soldier patrols in Bangui, Central African Republic, December 4, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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French soldiers patrol in their armoured personnel carrier (APC) during fighting in Bangui, Central African Republic, December 5, 2013. The French army deployed 250 troops to the capital of the Central African Republic, the Defence Ministry said on Thursday after clashes broke out between former rebels and militias. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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Seleka soldiers drive along a road in Bangui December 5, 2013. Heavy and small arms fire rang out in the capital of Central African Republic on Thursday, the heaviest clashes in Bangui for months, hours before a U.N. vote is due to authorise a French mission to restore order. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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Seleka soldiers race through Bangui, Central African Republic, Thursday Dec. 5, 2013 as gunfire and mortar rounds erupt in the town. To try to put an end to sectarian violence, the UN security council is scheduled to pass a motion allowing French troops to deploy in the country in order to protect civilians and insure security by all necessary means. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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A Chadian FOMAC peacekeeper inspects an anti-aircraft gun in Bangui, Central African Republic, December 4, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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Seleka soldiers drive a military vehicle during fighting in Bangui, Central African Republic, December 5, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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A Seleka soldier raises his fist while riding in a jeep during fighting in Bangui December 5, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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Seleka soldiers drive on a street during fighting in Bangui, Central African Republic, December 5, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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Seleka soldiers ride a motorcycle during fighting in Bangui, Central African Republic, December 5, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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Seleka soldiers raise their fists while riding in a pick-up truck during fighting in Bangui, Central African Republic, December 5, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun
Dave76

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French Special Forces race through Bangui, Central African Republic, Thursday, Dec. 5, 2013 as gunfire and mortar rounds erupt in the town. To try to put an end to sectarian violence, the United Nations security council is scheduled to pass a motion allowing French troops to deploy in the country in order to protect civilians and insure security by all necessary means
AP Photo/Jerome Dela



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Seleka soldiers race through Bangui, Central African Republic, Thursday Dec. 5 2013 as gunfire and mortar rounds erupt in the town. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)















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Soldiers patrol on December 5, 2013 in a street of Bangui as shots rang out and blasts from heavy weapons rocked several districts of the Central African capital this morning amid communal tensions ahead of a UN vote authorising force to stop the country's descent into chaos. (SIA KAMBOU/AFP/Getty Images)
revolution
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http://abload.de/img/car273isqq.jpg
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Seleka soldiers drive along a road in Bangui December 5, 2013. Heavy and small arms fire rang out in the capital of Central African Republic on Thursday, the heaviest clashes in Bangui for months, hours before a U.N. vote is due to authorise a French mission to restore order. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun


Ein Safir xyxthumbs.gif
Ferrus_Manus
Was sind das eigentlich für Achtrad-Fahrzeuge die die Seleka-Rebellen da einsetzen? Erinnern mich an einen Argo Avenger.
Dave76
ZITAT(Ferrus_Manus @ 6. Dec 2013, 23:37) *
Was sind das eigentlich für Achtrad-Fahrzeuge die die Seleka-Rebellen da einsetzen? Erinnern mich an einen Argo Avenger.

Gecko 8x8 ATV Rapid Deployment Logistical Vehicle (RDLV), basiert auf dem Argo Centaur 8x8.
MajorPayne
Kann man annehmen das es sich hierbei um erbeutete Geckos der Südafrikaner handelt?

Ui, interessant. Diesselbe Firma bietet die Art gepanzerte Fahrerhäuser an, die auch beim Bison der Bundeswehr in Gebrauch sind.
Dave76
ZITAT(MajorPayne @ 7. Dec 2013, 10:50) *
Kann man annehmen das es sich hierbei um erbeutete Geckos der Südafrikaner handelt?

Davon bin ich ebenfalls ausgegangen.
Dave76

ZITAT
Seleka soldiers rest at their military camp in Bangui, Central African Republic, Thursday, Dec. 5, 2013 following a day-long gun battle between Seleka soldiers and Christian militias. Fighting came to the capital of Central African Republic on Thursday, leaving dozens of casualties and posing the biggest threat yet to the new government just as the U.N. Security Council authorized an intervention force to prevent a bloodbath between Christians and Muslims. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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Seleka soldiers wearing lucky charms around their necks wait outside Bangui's hospital, Bangui, Central African Republic, Thursday, Dec. 5, 2013 following a day-long gun battle between Seleka soldiers and Christian militias. Fighting came to the capital of Central African Republic on Thursday, leaving dozens of casualties and posing the biggest threat yet to the new government just as the U.N. Security Council authorized an intervention force to prevent a bloodbath between Christians and Muslims. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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Seleka soldiers patrol in Bangui, Central African Republic, Thursday, Dec. 5, 2013 following a day-long gun battle between Seleka soldiers and Christian militias. Fighting came to the capital of Central African Republic on Thursday, leaving dozens of casualties and posing the biggest threat yet to the new government just as the U.N. Security Council authorized an intervention force to prevent a bloodbath between Christians and Muslims. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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Seleka fighter Cisco gestures outside a mosque where bodies of people killed during fighting are gathered in Bangui, Central African Republic, December 5, 2013. Rival militia forces fought fierce battles in Central African Republic's capital on Thursday and the U.N. authorised French military action to halt Muslim-Christian sectarian violence that threatens to escalate into widespread civilian massacres. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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Seleka soldiers patrol in Bangui, Central African Republic, Thursday, Dec. 5, 2013 following a day-long gun battle between Seleka soldiers and Christian militias. Fighting came to the capital of Central African Republic on Thursday, leaving dozens of casualties and posing the biggest threat yet to the new government just as the U.N. Security Council authorized an intervention force to prevent a bloodbath between Christians and Muslims. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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French troops patrol in an armored vehicle in Bangui, Central African Republic, December 6, 2013. France launched its second major African intervention in a year on Friday as its troops rushed to the Central African Republic's capital, Bangui, to stem violence that already claimed over 100 lives this week. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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A convoy of Seleka soldiers patrol in Bangui, Central African Republic, December 6, 2013. France launched its second major African intervention in a year on Friday as its troops rushed to the Central African Republic's capital, Bangui, to stem violence that already claimed over 100 lives this week. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun
Dave76

ZITAT
Seleka soldiers sit in a pick-up truck in Bangui, Central African Republic, December 6, 2013. France launched its second major African intervention in a year on Friday as its troops rushed to the Central African Republic's capital, Bangui, to stem violence that already claimed over 100 lives this week. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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Young Seleka soldiers sit in a pick-up truck in Bangui, Central African Republic, December 6, 2013. France launched its second major African intervention in a year on Friday as its troops rushed to the Central African Republic's capital, Bangui, to stem violence that already claimed over 100 lives this week. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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Children walk, next to French militaries, along a road to Central African Republic on December 5, 2013. A UN Security Council resolution on Thursday gave French and African troops the green light to restore order in the Central African Republic, the latest in a string of military campaigns by France in its former colony. AFP PHOTO / FRED DUFOURFRED DUFOUR/AFP/Getty Images



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Soldiers patrol on December 5, 2013 in a street of Bangui as shots rang out and blasts from heavy weapons rocked several districts of the Central African capital this morning amid communal tensions ahead of a UN vote authorising force to stop the country's descent into chaos. The incidents came as the UN Security Council was set to vote today on a measure authorising thousands of African and French troops to end anarchy in the Central African Republic, where massacres have led to warnings of genocide-style strife. AFP PHOTO / SIA KAMBOUSIA KAMBOU/AFP/Getty Images



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French forces return from a patrol at an undisclosed location in Bangui, Central African Republic, Friday Dec. 6 2013, a day after gun battles between Seleka soldiers and Christian militias left over 100 dead and scores wounded. To try to put an end to sectarian violence, the UN security council passed a motion allowing French troops to deploy in the country in order to protect civilians and insure security by all necessary means. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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Internally displaced people gather at bangui's airport, Central African Republic, Friday Dec. 6 2013, as French military helicopters land, a day after gun battles between Seleka soldiers and Christian militias left over 100 dead and scores wounded. To try to put an end to sectarian violence, the UN security council passed a motion allowing French troops to deploy in the country in order to protect civilians and insure security by all necessary means. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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A French military vehicle patrols past Seleka soldiers during fighting between Muslim and Christian militias in Bangui December 6, 2013. France rushed troops to Central African Republic on Friday but violence between Muslim and Christian militias continued unabated, spiralling into widespread killings of civilians. Hundreds of soldiers started arriving in CAR from neighbouring countries, hours after Paris was given a U.N. green light for the mission to restore order. French troops patrolled the main roads and warplanes flew low over town. But residents and rights groups reported waves of killings in neighbourhoods despite major gunbattles easing off. The Red Cross said it had collected 281 bodies from two days of violence in Bangui, but many more had been killed. REUTERS/Herve Serefio



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Seleka soldiers patrol on a road during fighting between Muslim and Christian militias in Bangui December 6, 2013. REUTERS/Herve Serefio



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A French soldier looks out from an armoured vehicle during a patrol in Bangui, the capital of Central African Republic, on December 6, 2013 (AFP Photo/Sia Kambou)
Dave76

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French soldiers leave their base in Mpoko international airport in Bangui December 7, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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A French soldier patrols on foot as a woman cheers to show her support in Bangui, Central African Republic, December 7, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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People cheer and wave at French soldiers (not pictured) patrolling in Bangui, Central African Republic, December 7, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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Seleka soldiers patrol a street in Bangui December 7, 2013. The writing on the vehicle reads "Danger of death, no respect". REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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French soldiers guard a checkpoint at the airport in Bangui December 7, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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A French soldier stands guard near residents in Bangui December 7, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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French soldiers patrol in Bangui December 7, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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A French soldier patrols in Bangui December 7, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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A woman walks past French soldiers on patrol in Bangui, Central African Republic, December 7, 2013. French soldiers were cheered by residents on Saturday as they began patrolling densely populated neighbourhoods of Central African Republic's capital, Bangui, which has been rocked by waves of killings between Muslim and Christian communities. Picture taken December 7, 2013. REUTERS/Herve Serefio



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A French soldier patrols in the streets of Bangui on December 7, 2013 (AFP Photo/Sia Kambou)
Dave76

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Déploiement - François Hollande a annoncé samedi qu'il y aurait 1 600 soldats français déployés en Centrafrique samedi 7 décembre au soir pour aider le pays livré au chaos à retrouver calme et stabilité.
Source Sipa Media © SIA KAMBOU / AFP



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Bouar - Une colonne d'environ 200 militaires français, en provenance du Cameroun, se dirige vers la ville de Bouar, dans l'ouest de la Centrafrique.
Source Sipa Media © FRED DUFOUR / AFP



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Liesse - Les premiers renforts terrestres de l'opération Sangaris, en provenance du Cameroun, ont fait, samedi 7 décembre, une entrée triomphale dans la ville de Bouar, centre névralgique de l'ouest de la Centrafrique.
Source Sipa Media © FRED DUFOUR / AFP



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Bangui - Des soldats français patrouillent à pied dans les rues de Bangui, le 7 décembre.
Source Sipa Media © SIA KAMBOU / AFP



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Civils - Entre 3 000 et 4 000 civils fuyant les violences qui opposent milices chrétiennes et musulmanes se sont réunis à proximité de l'aéroport de Bangui, où sont basées les forces françaises.
Source Sipa Media © SIA KAMBOU / AFP



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Mosquée - Environ quatre-vingts corps portant des traces de machette ou de balle ont été retrouvés jeudi 5 décembre au matin dans une mosquée de Bangui et les rues environnantes.
Source Sipa Media © SIA KAMBOU / AFP



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Croix-Rouge - Des membres de la Croix-Rouge emportent un corps le 6 décembre, près d'une base des anciens rebelles de la Séléka où ont eu lieu des affrontements.
Source Sipa Media © SIA KAMBOU / AFP



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Blindé - Un véhicule blindé de l'armée française patrouille dans les rues de Bangui, le 6 décembre.
Source Sipa Media © SIA KAMBOU / AFP
Dave76

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French soldiers patrol on foot at the entrance to the airport in Bangui, Central African Republic, December 8, 2013. France is deploying 1,600 troops to its former colony after the U.N. Security Council on Thursday authorised it to use force to help African peacekeepers struggling to restore order. The sign reads "Welcome to Bangui." REUTERS/Herve Serefio



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A French military sniper readies his rifle in Bangui December 8, 2013. France is deploying 1,600 troops to its former colony after the U.N. Security Council on Thursday authorised it to use force to help African peacekeepers struggling to restore order. REUTERS/Herve Serefio



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A French soldier crouches while on a foot patrol Bangui December 8, 2013. France is deploying 1,600 troops to its former colony after the U.N. Security Council on Thursday authorised it to use force to help African peacekeepers struggling to restore order. REUTERS/Herve Serefio



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A man detained by Seleka soldiers and accused by them of being an anti-balaka militia member, sits with other detainees in Bangui December 8, 2013. Residents of the Central African Republic gathered in churches to mourn on Sunday after hundreds were killed in violence between Christian and Muslim communities, prompting France to intervene in its former colony. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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French soldiers patrol on foot in Bangui December 8, 2013. France is deploying 1,600 troops to its former colony after the U.N. Security Council on Thursday authorised it to use force to help African peacekeepers struggling to restore order. REUTERS/Herve Serefio



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A French soldier readies his weapon while lying on the ground in Bangui December 8, 2013. France is deploying 1,600 troops to its former colony after the U.N. Security Council on Thursday authorised it to use force to help African peacekeepers struggling to restore order. REUTERS/Herve Serefio



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A French military armored vehicle drives past a child in Bangui December 8, 2013. France is deploying 1,600 troops to its former colony after the U.N. Security Council on Thursday authorised it to use force to help African peacekeepers struggling to restore order. REUTERS/Herve Serefio



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A Seleka soldier hits a fellow soldier with a belt in Bangui December 8, 2013. France is deploying 1,600 troops to its former colony after the U.N. Security Council on Thursday authorised it to use force to help African peacekeepers struggling to restore order. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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Seleka soldiers drive past French soldiers on patrol in Bangui December 8, 2013. France is deploying 1,600 troops to its former colony after the U.N. Security Council on Thursday authorised it to use force to help African peacekeepers struggling to restore order. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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A French sniper holds his rifle in Bangui December 8, 2013. France is deploying 1,600 troops to its former colony after the U.N. Security Council on Thursday authorised it to use force to help African peacekeepers struggling to restore order. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun
StuffzBock
Hallo Dave76,

gibt es Infos welche Truppenteile von den Franzosen dorthin verlegt wurden? Denn mann sieht ja unterschiedliche Ausrüstungsstände teilweise mit altem Famas dann wieder welche mit der neuen Variante.
Auch bei den Helmen etc. sorry das ich frage kenne mich aber in Richtung Französische Streitkräfte überhaupt nicht aus und wüsste das halt gerne.
Eine dritte Frage hätte ich noch zur Scharfschützen Waffe der Franzosen diese nutzen ja aktuell das Fr-2, was ich mich schon imerm gefragt habe warum das Zweibein soweit hinten sitzt gegenüber anderen Präzisionsgewehren. Ja der Lauf hat diese Polymer Umantelung zwecks Hitzeflimmern trotzdem sehe ich in der Positionierung keine Vorteile?


Vielen Dank schonmal im Voraus für die Antworten


Gruss

Stuffz Bock
Kreuz As
ZITAT
Eine dritte Frage hätte ich noch zur Scharfschützen Waffe der Franzosen diese nutzen ja aktuell das Fr-2, was ich mich schon imerm gefragt habe warum das Zweibein soweit hinten sitzt gegenüber anderen Präzisionsgewehren. Ja der Lauf hat diese Polymer Umantelung zwecks Hitzeflimmern trotzdem sehe ich in der Positionierung keine Vorteile?


FR F2

Vorteile gibts da eigentlich keine wirklichen. Schnelleres schwenken und man bleibt vielleicht nicht so schnell hängen, als wenn das vorne montiert wäre. Das geht aber nicht, weil der Schaft zu kurz ist. Am Lauf wäre auch wieder suboptimal. Also hat man es da montiert wo Platz war. Der Polymermantel ist auch nicht stabil genug.

Ausserdem ist das noch vom FR F1 übernommen, das war aus der Mitte der 1960er Jahre, da waren Zweibeine noch nicht so in Mode wie heute.
Dave76
ZITAT(StuffzBock @ 9. Dec 2013, 22:23) *
Hallo Dave76,

gibt es Infos welche Truppenteile von den Franzosen dorthin verlegt wurden? Denn mann sieht ja unterschiedliche Ausrüstungsstände teilweise mit altem Famas dann wieder welche mit der neuen Variante.
Auch bei den Helmen etc. sorry das ich frage kenne mich aber in Richtung Französische Streitkräfte überhaupt nicht aus und wüsste das halt gerne.
Eine dritte Frage hätte ich noch zur Scharfschützen Waffe der Franzosen diese nutzen ja aktuell das Fr-2, was ich mich schon imerm gefragt habe warum das Zweibein soweit hinten sitzt gegenüber anderen Präzisionsgewehren. Ja der Lauf hat diese Polymer Umantelung zwecks Hitzeflimmern trotzdem sehe ich in der Positionierung keine Vorteile?


Vielen Dank schonmal im Voraus für die Antworten


Gruss

Stuffz Bock

Ist noch ein wenig unübersichtlich, da hier praktisch zwei Operationen gleichzeitig laufen, Opération Sangaris und Opération Boali.
Sangaris besteht prinzipiell aus Elementen der 11ème Brigade Parachutiste, also 3ème RPIMa (Régiment de Parachutistes d'Infanterie de Marine), 8ème RPIMa, 1er RCP (Régiment de Chasseurs Parachutistes), 1er RHP (Régiment de Hussards Parachutistes), sowie aus 21ème RIMa (Régiment d'Infanterie de Marine), 1er RHC (Régiment d’Hélicoptères de Combat) und 25ème RGA (Régiment de Génie de l'Air). Dazu kommt noch ein Spezialkräftekontingent.
Dave76

ZITAT
French soldiers gather weapons they found in a house in the Combattant neighborhood, near Bangui's airport, on Dec. 9. Fred Dufour / AFP - Getty Images





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French soldiers arrest ex-seleka rebels after finding weapons in a house in Combattant neighborhood near Bangui's airport, on December 9, 2013. French troops on Monday began disarming fighters in the Central African Republic after a swell in sectarian violence that has claimed hundreds of lives and terrified inhabitants. AFP PHOTO / FRED DUFOUR





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French soldiers provide first aid to a man suffering from gunshot wounds during a disarmament operation in Bangui, on December 9, 2013. French troops on Monday began disarming fighters in the Central African Republic after a swell in sectarian violence that has claimed hundreds of lives and terrified inhabitants. AFP PHOTO / SIA KAMBOU



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A Christian man chases a suspected Seleka officer in civilian clothes with a knife near the airport in Bangui, Central African Republic, Monday Dec. 9, 2013. Both Christian and Muslim mobs went on lynching sprees as French Forces deployed in the capital. The Seleka man was taken into custody by French forces who fired warning shots to disperse the crowds. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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French troops detain a suspected Seleka officer , preventing Christian mobs from lynching him near the airport in Bangui, Central African Republic, Monday Dec. 9, 2013. Both Christian and Muslim mobs went on lynching sprees as French Forces deployed in the capital. The Seleka man was taken into custody by French forces who fired warning shots to disperse the crowds. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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French soldiers apprehend a suspected Seleka officer in civilian clothes near the airport in Bangui, Central African Republic, Monday Dec. 9, 2013. Both Christian and Muslim mobs went on lynching sprees as French Forces deployed in the capital. The Seleka man was taken into custody by French forces who fired warning shots to disperse the crowds. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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French soldiers arrest a man in Bangui, on December 9, 2013. French troops on Monday began disarming fighters in the Central African Republic after a swell in sectarian violence that has claimed hundreds of lives and terrified inhabitants. AFP PHOTO / SIA KAMBOU


Falls die Bilder mit den Verwundeten zu heftig sind, bitte kurz Bescheid geben, dann mach ich Links draus.
Dave76

ZITAT
A French soldier screams at mobs of Christians attacking suspected Seleka members before firing warning shots near the airport in Bangui, Central African Republic, Monday Dec. 9, 2013. Both Christian and Muslim mobs went on lynching sprees as French Forces deploy in the capital. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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French troops deploy in a wind conditions [sic] after being engaged near the airport in Bangui, Central African Republic, Monday Dec. 9, 2013. Both Christian and Muslim mobs went on lynching sprees as French Forces deployed in the capital. French forces fired warning shots to disperse the crowds. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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A Christian man points suspected Seleka members to a French soldier in Bangui, Central African Republic, Monday Dec. 9, 2013. Both Christian and Muslim mobs went on lynching sprees as French Forces deployed in the capital. French forces fired warning shots to disperse the crowds. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)


GRAPHIC IMAGE
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A French soldier speaks to suspected Christian militia member Sincere Banyodi, 32, who lays wounded by machete blows in the Kokoro neighborhood of Bangui, Central African Republic, Monday Dec. 9, 2013. Vigilante crowds said they spotted him with grenades and turned him to French forces. Both Christian and Muslim mobs went on lynching sprees as French Forces deployed in the capital. French forces fired warning shots to disperse the crowds. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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French troops patrol past two Seleka vehicles set on fire by Christian mobs in Bangui, Central African Republic, Monday Dec. 9, 2013. Both Christian and Muslim mobs went on lynching sprees as French Forces deployed in the capital. At least one Seleka suspect was stoned to death by the crowds. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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Christian and Muslim soldiers stand next to each other in Bangui December 9, 2013. French troops in Central African Republic clashed with gunmen in the capital Bangui on Monday as they searched for weapons in an operation to disarm rival Muslim and Christian fighters responsible for hundreds of killings since last week. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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Seleka commander General Yaya Mahamat addresses troops in Bangui December 9, 2013. French troops in Central African Republic clashed with gunmen in the capital Bangui on Monday as they searched for weapons in an operation to disarm rival Muslim and Christian fighters responsible for hundreds of killings since last week. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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French soldiers in an armored vehicle pass ex-Seleka rebels in truck as they patrol in front of the presidential palace in Bangui on December 8, 2013. AFP PHOTO/ SIA KAMBOU



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French soldiers in an armored vehicle arrive at Bangui's airport on December 8, 2013. AFP PHOTO/ SIA KAMBOU



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French forces arrest Seleka they say fired on them 3 hrs ago. Weapons found in their vehicle #bangui #car pic.twitter.com/WpQa5CJutY Tristan Redman
Dave76

ZITAT
French soldiers arrest an alleged ex-seleka rebel denounced by inhabitatns in Combattant neighborhood near Bangui's airport, on December 9, 2013. French troops on Monday began disarming fighters in the Central African Republic after a swell in sectarian violence that has claimed hundreds of lives and terrified inhabitants. AFP PHOTO / FRED DUFOUR



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A man attacks an alleged ex seleka rebel arrested by French soldiers in Bangui, on December 9, 2013. AFP PHOTO / FRED DUFOUR



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A man speaks to a French soldier during a disarmament operation in the Combattant neighbourhood near the airport of Bangui, on December 9, 2013 (AFP Photo/Fred Dufour)



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A French soldier takes fire position during a disarmament operation in Bangui, on December 9, 2013. AFP PHOTO / FRED DUFOUR



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French soldier sarrest an alleged ex-seleka rebel denounced by inhabitatns in Combattant neighborhood near Bangui's airport, on December 9, 2013. AFP PHOTO / FRED DUFOUR



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French soldiers arrest ex-seleka rebels after finding weapons in a house in Combattant neighborhood near Bangui's airport, on December 9, 2013. AFP PHOTO / FRED DUFOUR



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A French soldiers is about to check a driver's identity at a checkpoint in Combattant neighborhood near BAngui's airport, on December 9, 2013. AFP PHOTO / FRED DUFOUR
goschi
ZITAT(Dave76 @ 10. Dec 2013, 11:07) *
http://abload.de/img/car106ftp4d.jpg
ZITAT
A Christian man points suspected Seleka members to a French soldier in Bangui, Central African Republic, Monday Dec. 9, 2013. Both Christian and Muslim mobs went on lynching sprees as French Forces deployed in the capital. French forces fired warning shots to disperse the crowds. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



Oha, noch eine "neue" Version des Famas, hat jemand Infos zu diesem Oberteil mit niedriger Schiene und dem offenbar zur seitlich verlängerten/umgerüsteten Verschlusshebel?
ewood223
Was sind das für Kräfte, die mit G36- bzw. SCAR-Varianten bewaffnet sind?
Dave76
ZITAT(goschi @ 10. Dec 2013, 18:50) *
ZITAT(Dave76 @ 10. Dec 2013, 11:07) *
http://abload.de/img/car106ftp4d.jpg
ZITAT
A Christian man points suspected Seleka members to a French soldier in Bangui, Central African Republic, Monday Dec. 9, 2013. Both Christian and Muslim mobs went on lynching sprees as French Forces deployed in the capital. French forces fired warning shots to disperse the crowds. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



Oha, noch eine "neue" Version des Famas, hat jemand Infos zu diesem Oberteil mit niedriger Schiene und dem offenbar zur seitlich verlängerten/umgerüsteten Verschlusshebel?

Habe solch ein FAMAS oder ein ähnliches schon einmal Anfang/Mitte dieses Jahres im Einsatz in Mali gesehen:





Ich denke mal es handelt sich einfach um ein FELIN in vereinfachter/abgespeckter oder früherer Form.
Dave76
ZITAT(ewood223 @ 10. Dec 2013, 19:36) *
Was sind das für Kräfte, die mit G36- bzw. SCAR-Varianten bewaffnet sind?

Entweder Groupement des Commandos Parachutistes (GCP) des 3e oder 8e RPIMa (also ähnlich dem, was die BW bei den Fallschirmjägern als spezialisierte Kräfte bezeichnet: EGB und Fallschirmspezialzüge), oder tatsächlich Spezialkräfte (Forces Spéciales) des französische Spezialkräfteoberkommandos COS.
Ferrus_Manus
ZITAT(ewood223 @ 10. Dec 2013, 19:36) *
Was sind das für Kräfte, die mit G36- bzw. SCAR-Varianten bewaffnet sind?


Die Kräfte des Commandement des Opérations Spéciales (COS) verwenden das SCAR. Und wo siehst du da ein G36?

EDIT: Dave war schneller.
Dave76
ZITAT(Ferrus_Manus @ 10. Dec 2013, 19:51) *
ZITAT(ewood223 @ 10. Dec 2013, 19:36) *
Was sind das für Kräfte, die mit G36- bzw. SCAR-Varianten bewaffnet sind?

Und wo siehst du da ein G36?

Hier:
http://abload.de/img/car1212cjl5.jpg
http://abload.de/img/car1220djer.jpg
http://abload.de/img/car991mqqc.jpg


Desert Hawk
ZITAT(Dave76 @ 10. Dec 2013, 19:48) *
ZITAT(ewood223 @ 10. Dec 2013, 19:36) *
Was sind das für Kräfte, die mit G36- bzw. SCAR-Varianten bewaffnet sind?

Entweder Groupement des Commandos Parachutistes (GCP) des 3e oder 8e RPIMa (also ähnlich dem, was die BW bei den Fallschirmjägern als spezialisierte Kräfte bezeichnet: EGB und Fallschirmspezialzüge), oder tatsächlich Spezialkräfte (Forces Spéciales) des französische Spezialkräfteoberkommandos COS.


Kleiner Einwand... Fallschirmjäger sind bereits spezialisierte Kräfte mit Grundbefähigung für Spezielle Operationen,, EGB ist dann das Bindeglied zwischen spezialisierten Kräften und Spezialkräften. EGB-Status haben aber nicht nur die EGB-Kp in den FschJgBtl/ FschJgRgt, auch FschSpezZg und (bis zur Auflösung) die FeSpähLehrKp 200 können als EGB-Einheiten klassifiziert werden.

Ferrus_Manus
ZITAT(Dave76 @ 10. Dec 2013, 19:56) *


Danke, waren ein wenig schwer zu sehen auf den ersten Blick.
Dave76

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French troops wait for French President Francois Hollande to address the troops during a stopover from South Africa in Bangui, Central African Republic, Tuesday Dec. 10, 2013. Two French soldiers were killed in combat overnight since France stepped up its presence to restive the former French colony to help quell inter-religious violence. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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French troops stand at the airport runway in Bangui December 10, 2013. President Francois Hollande flew into Central African Republic hours after two French soldiers were killed in fighting and praised his troops for tackling "horrendous violence" against women and children and helping avert a slide into civil war. (REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun)



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French President Francois Hollande shakes hands with a French soldier in Bangui December 10, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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French President Francois Hollande addresses the troops during a stopover from South Africa in Bangui, Central African Republic, Tuesday Dec. 10, 2013. Two French soldiers were killed in combat overnight since France stepped up its presence to restive the former French colony to help quell inter-religious violence. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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A French soldier listens to French President Francois Hollande's speech in Bangui December 10, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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French soldiers are seen on their military vehicle at the Miskine district in Bangui December 10, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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French soldiers patrol on military trucks on the streets in Bangui December 10, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun

Die letzten beiden Bilder zeigen nun mit ziemlicher Sicherheit Forces Spéciales des COS.
Dave76

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Chadian troops within the FOMAC forces reload their weapons as they leave the area next to the airport in Bangui, Central African Republic, Tuesday Dec. 10, 2013. Two French soldiers were killed in combat in Central African Republic's capital, the first French casualties since French President Francois Holland ordered a stepped-up military presence in the restive former colony to help quell inter-religious violence. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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Christians hold up a sign that reads: "Chadian FOMAC Fired on the Population. Djotona Must Resign Immediately", as they protest against the presence of Chadian troops within the FOMAC forces in Bangui, Central African Republic, Tuesday Dec. 10, 2013. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



ZITAT
Soldiers of the Multinational Force of Central Africa (FOMAC) patrol within the Catholic church in Bangui, Central African Republic, December 10, 2013. The French president flew into Central African Republic hours after two French soldiers were killed in fighting and praised his troops for tackling "horrendous violence" against women and children and helping avert a slide into civil war. REUTERS/Sam Phelps



ZITAT
FOMAC troops deploy to secure the burial of 16 Muslims 15 kms (10 miles) North of Bangui, Central African Republic, Wednesday, Dec. 11, 2013. More than 500 people have been killed over the past week in sectarian fighting in Central African Republic, aid officials said Tuesday, as France reported that gunmen fatally shot two of its soldiers who were part of the intervention to disarm thousands of rebels accused of attacking civilians. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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FOMAC troops provide security outside the Nour Islam mosque where 16 bodies were loaded into a truck for burial in Bangui, Central African Republic, Wednesday, Dec. 11, 2013. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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A man in civilian clothes walks to the burial of of 16 Muslims 15 kms (10 miles) North of Bangui, Central African Republic, Wednesday, Dec. 11, 2013. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)
agdus
Die Franzosen schreiben "Wirkung geht vor Deckung" bei ihren Fahrzeugen aber noch richtig groß.
MS-Tech
Kurze Frage zu dem Felin, speziel zu der Griffkonstruktion an der Trompete, hatte das schon mal jemand in der Hand?

Es zwingt ja schon ein bisschen sich in manchen Situation mehr zu exponieren. Ich denke ist es als "Ersatz-Zweibein" ausgelegt und dient tatsächlich der Stabilität, aber es wirkt auf mich in erste Linie unpratisch.
Welcher technische Grund steht hinter dieser Konstruktion?

Der Weisse Hai
Ich meine, die in der tat gewöhnungsbedürftige Konstruktion hängt mit der Kabelführung zu dem im Vordergrif integrierten Bedienpanel zusammen.

DWH
maschinenmensch
ZITAT(Dave76 @ 10. Dec 2013, 11:07) *


Was ist das für eine Gewehrgranate? AC58?
MS-Tech
ZITAT
Ich meine, die in der tat gewöhnungsbedürftige Konstruktion hängt mit der Kabelführung zu dem im Vordergrif integrierten Bedienpanel zusammen.


Ab gesehen davon das ich, ohne es natürlich je benutzt zu haben, die Steuerelemente an dem Punkt an einer Waffe für deplatziert halt, war der Weg "oben rum" wegen Temperaturproblemen versperrt oder hat der Ing. ne Denkblockade?
Hugo803
http://abload.de/img/car991mqqc.jpg

In einer furchtbaren Schrecksekunde (H&K Skandal fegt durch die Presse) fürchtete ich das die französischen Soldaten ein G-36 in Zentralafrika gefunden haben. wink.gif
MS-Tech
Guide


nee is sicher!
biggrin.gif
Dave76
ZITAT(maschinenmensch @ 12. Dec 2013, 17:57) *
ZITAT(Dave76 @ 10. Dec 2013, 11:07) *


Was ist das für eine Gewehrgranate? AC58?

Schwer zu sagen, ohne den Rest der Granate sehen zu können. Könnte auch 'ne APAV 40 (Anti-Personnel/Anti-Véhicule) sein.
Hugo803
ZITAT(MS-Tech @ 12. Dec 2013, 22:04) *
Guide


nee is sicher!
biggrin.gif


xyxthumbs.gif
Dave76

ZITAT
Soldiers of the Multinational Force of Central Africa (FOMAC) watch over a crowd during a religious reconciliation tour in the outskirts of Bangui, December 11, 2013. Religious leaders sought reconciliation between Muslims and Christians in Central African Republic on Wednesday during a lull in violence that has killed hundreds of people and drawn in French troops seeking to stop the bloodshed. Medical charity Medecins Sans Frontieres said that an improvised centre for more than 20,000 displaced people at Bangui airport was lacking food, shelter and toilets. Picture taken December 11, 2013. REUTERS/Sam Phelps



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French soldiers patrol on military trucks on the streets in Bangui December 12, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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FOMAC troops, regional peacekeepers, fire their guns as they evacuate Muslim clerics from the St Jacques Church in Bangui, Central African Republic, Thursday Dec. 12, 2013. An angry crowd had gathered outside the church following rumors that a Seleka general was inside. More than 500 people have been killed over the past week in sectarian fighting in Central African Republic. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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Angry crowd move a tree trunk to try to prevent FOMAC troops, regional peacekeepers, from evacating Muslim clerics from the St Jacques Church in Bangui, Central African Republic, Thursday Dec. 12, 2013. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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FOMAC troops , regional peacekeepers, evacuate Muslim clerics under a hail of fire from the St Jacques Church in Bangui, Central African Republic, Thursday Dec. 12, 2013. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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A FOMAC regional peacekeeper screams for a cease fire as troops fire their guns to secure the evacuation of Muslim clerics from the St Jacques Church in Bangui, Central African Republic, Thursday Dec. 12, 2013. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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Seleka presidential guard soldiers drive on pickups in Miskine district in Bangui December 13, 2013. As the base for French forces in Central African Republic, Bangui airport is one of the safest places in town. It is now also home to around 30,000 civilians who have fled fighting between Christian and Muslim militia. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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French troops take position in the Miskine neighbourhood of Bangui, Central African Republic, Friday Dec. 13, 2013. French troops backed by a helicopter traded fire with suspected former rebels in a Bangui neighborhood rife with sectarian tensions Friday, as France's military chief arrived in Central African Republic where some 1,600 French troops are trying to stabilize the near-anarchic country. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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French soldiers patrol in the streets in Bangui December 13, 2013. As the base for French forces in Central African Republic, Bangui airport is one of the safest places in town. It is now also home to around 30,000 civilians who have fled fighting between Christian and Muslim militia. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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A French soldier holds his weapon as they guard a petrol station in Bangui December 13, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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French soldiers patrol the streets in Bangui December 13, 2013. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



Dave76

ZITAT
The Brunei Revolt 1962 - 1963
A patrol from the Queen's Own Highlanders searches the jungle around Seria by boat for rebels in hiding and for arms and ammunition. Following their landing to free European hostages held by rebels in the police station in Seria, the Highlanders patrolled by boat and on foot throughout the area in an attempt to round up the remaining members of the rebel army.
© Crown copyright. IWM (TR 18614)
Dave76
ZITAT
Combined Joint Special Operations Task Force – Afghanistan
Clearing operation in Gaza Valley



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Afghan National Security Forces and U.S. Special Forces cross a wide river during a clearance operation in Gaza Valley, Arghandab district, Zabul province, Afghanistan, Dec. 11, 2013. The clearance operation was conducted by Afghan National Security Forces in order to disrupt insurgent freedom of movement in the area. (U.S. Army photo by Pfc. David Devich/ Released)



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U.S. Special Forces cross a wide river during a clearance operation in Gaza Valley, Arghandab district, Zabul province, Afghanistan, Dec. 11, 2013. (U.S. Army photo by Pfc. David Devich/ Released)



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A U.S. Special Forces soldier climbs over a short wall during a clearing operation in Gaza Valley, Arghandab district, Zabul province, Afghanistan, Dec. 11, 2013. (U.S. Army photo by Pfc. David Devich/ Released)



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An Afghan National Army soldier provides security during a clearance operation in Gaza Valley, Arghandab district, Zabul province, Afghanistan, Dec. 11, 2013. (U.S. Army photo by Pfc. David Devich/ Released)





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Afghan National Security Forces, advised and assisted by U.S. Special Forces, conduct a clearing operation in Gaza Valley, Arghandab district, Zabul province, Afghanistan, Dec. 11, 2013. (U.S. Army photo by Pfc. David Devich/ Not Released)



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An Afghan National Army officer gives orders to a troop during a clearance operation in Gaza Valley, Arghandab district, Zabul province, Afghanistan, Dec. 11, 2013. (U.S. Army photo by Pfc. David Devich/ Released)
Dave76
ZITAT
Combined Joint Special Operations Task Force – Afghanistan
Clearing operation in Gaza Valley



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An Afghan National Army officer commands troops over radio during a clearance operation in Gaza Valley, Arghandab district, Zabul province, Afghanistan, Dec. 11, 2013. The clearance operation was conducted by Afghan National Security Forces in order to disrupt insurgent freedom of movement in the area. (U.S. Army photo by Pfc. David Devich/ Released)



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An Afghan National Army soldier leaps over a trench during a clearance operation in Gaza Valley, Arghandab district, Zabul province, Afghanistan, Dec. 11, 2013. (U.S. Army photo by Pfc. David Devich/ Released)



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A U.S. Special Forces Solderi with the Combined Joint Special Operations Task Force- Afghanistan, crosses a small creek during a clearance operation in Gaza Valley, Arghandab district, Zabul province, Afghanistan, Dec. 11, 2013. (U.S. Army photo by Pfc. David Devich/ Released)



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Afghan National Army soldiers traverse a thin trail towards a village during a clearance operation in Gaza Valley, Arghandab district, Zabul province, Afghanistan, Dec. 11, 2013. (U.S. Army photo by Pfc. David Devich/ Released)



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An Afghan National Police washes his hands in a creek during a clearance operation in Gaza Valley, Arghandab district, Zabul province, Afghanistan, Dec. 11, 2013. (U.S. Army photo by Pfc. David Devich/ Released)



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Afghan National Policemen walk down a trail toward a village during a clearance operation in Gaza Valley, Arghandab district, Zabul province, Afghanistan, Dec. 11, 2013. (U.S. Army photo by Pfc. David Devich/ Released)



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Afghan National Security Forces hop on rocks to cross a creek during a clearance operation in Gaza Valley, Arghandab district, Zabul province, Afghanistan, Dec. 11, 2013. (U.S. Army photo by Pfc. David Devich/Released)
Dave76

Einer von Ihnen (Them) in Freifallausrüstung, wohl irgendwann in den Sechzigern/Siebzigern.
Father Christmas


ZITAT
Typical SAS belt kit, basically of British ´58 pattern with some US and Bundeswehr items added `to taste´. Apart from rations, water, and SLR magazines the belt also accomodates compact escape/evasion survival kit and first aid kit. The SAS solider can therefore function on operations without heavy packs and independent of support. (Terry Fincher)

Quelle: The Special Air Service - Osprey Men-At-Arms Series No. 116, Osprey Publishing Ltd. 1981

Mehr wollt der Scanner auf´n Sonntagmorgen nicht zulassen hmpf.gif

/edit
Hauptsache Spam dabei biggrin.gif
Dave76

ZITAT
French troops take position in the Miskine neighbourhood of Bangui, Central African Republic, Friday Dec. 13, 2013. French troops backed by a helicopter traded fire with suspected former rebels in a Bangui neighborhood rife with sectarian tensions Friday, as France's military chief arrived in Central African Republic where some 1,600 French troops are trying to stabilize the near-anarchic country. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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French troops arrive at a World Food Program food distribution point, one kilometer from the airport where a makeshift camp for internally displaced people is set up in Bangui, Central African Republic, Friday Dec. 13, 2013. Over 30,000 are believed to has seek refuge around the airport. Elsewhere in town, French troops backed by an helicopter traded fire with unidentified assailants as France's Defense Minister Jean-Yves Le Drian arrived in Bangui. More than 500 people have been killed over the past eight days in sectarian fighting in Central African Republic. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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French soldiers take position on their tank while they monitor displaced people leaving after a food distribution process was cancelled in Socati stadium, in Bangui December 14, 2013. The United Nations on Friday warned groups carrying out atrocities in the Central African Republic the world was watching and would hold them to account, after the killings of hundreds of people, mainly civilians. REUTERS/Emmanuel Braun



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A Seleka Presidential Guardsman smokes at the downtown market in Bangui, Central African Republic, Saturday, Dec. 14, 2013. More than 600 people have been killed over the past 10 days in sectarian fighting in Central African Republic as the UN suspends its food distribution to over 40,000 IDPs by the airport for security reasons. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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Former FARCA (Central African Republic Forces) soldiers linked to Anti-Balaka Christian militiamen in a camp set up in a school in the Boeing neighborhood of the Central African Republic's capital Bangui Sunday Dec. 15, 2013. The leader of the Christian militia says his fighters won’t put down their rebellion until President Michel Djotodia is gone from power, raising the specter of a prolonged sectarian conflict in the country. More than 600 people have been killed since Anti-Balaka launched a strike over Bangui last week before being pushed back. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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Anti-Balaka Christian militiamen gather in a forest clearing outside Central African Republic's capital Bangui, Sunday Dec. 15, 2013. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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Former FARCA (Central African Republic Forces) soldiers linked to Anti-Balaka Christian militiamen who have set camp in a school in the Boeing neighborhood of the Central African Republic's capital Bangui Sunday Dec. 15, 2013. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)



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Former FARCA (Central African Republic Forces) soldiers linked to Anti-Balaka Christian militiamen who have set up camp in a school in the Boeing neighborhood of the Central African Republic's capital Bangui pose Sunday Dec. 15, 2013. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)
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