Refine search resultsSkip to search results
Washington DC: United States, Department of the Army, Headquarters, 1993. Presumed First Edition, First printing thus [This UPDATE printing published a new Army pamphlet]. Wraps. iii, , 116 pages. Figures. Tables. References. Reproducible Forms. Cover has some wear and soiling. This Department of the Army pamphlet provides an overview of the Army Ammunition Management Program, key procedures, and references. It is designed to describe the system and basic procedural guidance for full life cycle ammunition management and is to be used in conjunction with applicable references for ammunition management. This includes ammunition research, development, and acquisition; distribution, storage, and maintenance; and production base readiness, management, and stock control procedures. This reflects the state of the art, the state of knowledge, and the state of practice at the time of the First Gulf War.
Washington DC: Headquarters, Department of the Army, 1971. TEST (Draft) issue. Wraps. Various paginations (approximately 270 pages). Illustrations. Diagrams. References. Equipment. Glossary. Index. Format is approximately 8.5 inches by 11 inches. Three-hole punched and Staplebound. Cover has some wear and soiling. This test field manual represents the state-of-knowledge, state-of-practice, and state-of doctrine for the U.S. Army toward the end of the Vietnam War. Equipment addressed reflect, at an unclassifed level, the current state-of-the-art in such technologies. S.T.A.N.O. represents Surveillance Target Acquisition and Night Observation. This is a real grouping of technology in our military. The type of equipment included in this grouping are night vision devices, Intrusion detection devices, man portable surveillance radar, laser aiming, ranging and detecting devices, certain specialized optical systems such as stabilized optical monoculars and binoculars. The concept of S.T.A.N.O. evolved from a high tech solution for maximizing intelligence gathering efficiency while minimizing human risk. The term S.T.A.N.O. was first coined by General Westmoreland which represented his perspective of a specialized grouping of technological innovations pertaining to the electronic battlefield.