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Washington DC: United States, Department of the Army, Headquarters, 1982. This copy is a reprint which includes current pages from Changes 1. Wraps. Three hole punched and staple bound. Various paginations (approximately 30 pages). The manual contains operation data for the NBC Contamination Marking Set. This marking set provides the necessary equipment to mark contaminated areas as defined by FM 3-3. The purpose of this manual ti to show how each part of the marking set can be used. The purpose IS NOT to set policy. Department of the Army forms and procedures used for equipment maintenance will be those prescribed by DA-PAM 738-750, The Army Maintenance Management System (TAMMS). Chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear defense (CBRN defense or CBRNE defense) are protective measures taken in situations in which chemical, biological, radiological or nuclear warfare (including terrorism) hazards may be present. CBRN defense consists of CBRN passive protection, contamination avoidance and CBRN mitigation. A CBRN incident differs from a hazardous material incident in both scope (i.e., CBRN can be a mass casualty situation) and intent. CBRN incidents are responded to under the assumption that they are intentional and malicious; evidence preservation and perpetrator apprehension are of greater concern than with HAZMAT incidents.
Washington DC: U. S. Government Printing Office, 1940. Presumed First Edition, First printing thus. Wraps. 525,  pages. Illustrations (some fold-out). Formulae. Outline of Instruction Courses. Index. Changes No. 1, 4 pages, laid in--with frayed edges. Change No 1. has Figure 20.1--Surveying Altimeter. Issued in 1944. Cover has some wear and soiling. The matter contained herein supersedes TR 190-35, March 16, 1925; TM-2180-30, February 18, 1929; TM 2180-35, January 3, 1928; TM 2180-45, April 16, 1928; TM 2180-60, March 1, 1928; and TM 2180-61, July 15, 1927. "1. Purpose and scope. — a. Purpose. — This technical manual is intended to provide, in single text form, detailed directions for the care, use, and adjustment, of surveying instruments, together with step-by-step descriptions of practical and modern methods applicable to military survey activities. It is also intended to provide instruction in the utilization and exploitation of aerial photographs in connection with military mapping.
Washington DC: War Department, 1944. Reprint. Trade paperback. 4-116, plus covers. Illustrations. References. Index. This appears to be a modern reprint of uncertain date, place of publication, and publisher. The M1903 Springfield, formally the United States Rifle, Caliber .30-06, Model 1903, is an American five-round magazine fed, bolt-action service repeating rifle, used primarily during the first half of the 20th century. It was officially adopted as a United States military bolt-action rifle on June 19, 1903, and saw service in World War I. It was officially replaced as the standard infantry rifle by the faster-firing semi-automatic eight-round M1 Garand starting in 1936. The M1903 Springfield remained in service as a standard issue infantry rifle during World War II, since the U.S. entered the war without sufficient M1 rifles for all troops. It also remained in service as a sniper rifle during World War II, the Korean War, and even in the early stages of the Vietnam War. It remains popular as a civilian firearm, historical collector's piece, a competitive shooting rifle, and as a military drill rifle.