|Statement||[by] John Kellock Robertson ...|
|LC Classifications||QC173 .R6|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||2 p.l., iii-xiv, 177 p.|
|Number of Pages||177|
|LC Control Number||37023322|
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Robertson, John Kellock, b. Atomic artillery. New York, D. Van Nostrand Co., (OCoLC) "A revision of the author's Atomic artillery published in "--Preface. Description: xii pages, 1 leaf, pages illustrations, VIII (i.e. 9) plates, diagrams 20 cm. An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. Software An illustration of two photographs. Full text of "Atomic Artillery" See other formats. TO the serious student of science this is a disappointing book. It is essentially a reprint of the author's “Atomic Artillery” with two added chapters on nuclear fission and the atomic by: 1.
In , the US Army wanted an artillery gun that could fire a nuclear warhead in the event that guided missiles and long-range bombers proved insufficient in delivering atomic weapons. The result was the M65, mm Atomic s: Books; Atomic Annie firing the first atomic artillery shell, The Grable test, with the Atomic Annie artillery piece used to fire the warhead. The development of nuclear artillery was part of a broad push by nuclear weapons countries to develop nuclear weapons which could be used tactically against enemy armies in the field (as opposed to. Nuclear artillery is a subset of limited-yield tactical nuclear weapons, in particular those weapons that are launched from the ground at battlefield r artillery is commonly associated with shells delivered by a cannon, but in a technical sense short-range artillery rockets or tactical ballistic missiles are also included.. The development of nuclear artillery was part of a broad. The M or M Davy Crockett Weapon System was the tactical nuclear recoilless gun (smoothbore) for firing the M nuclear projectile that was deployed by the United States during the Cold was one of the smallest nuclear weapon systems ever built, with a yield between 10 and 20 tons TNT equivalent (40–80 gigajoules).It is named after American folk hero, soldier, and congressman.
National Museum of Nuclear Science & History The M Artillery-Fired Atomic Projectile (AFAP) is the smallest nuclear artillery round the United States Army ever deployed. It was primarily used in M mm Self Propelled Howitzers. The M on display is the training projectile for the M It is exhibited here with its special shipping container, which keeps the projectile safe Views: K. Atomic Books. Falls Road Baltimore Md [email protected] Connect with us. On , at am, more than 3, military spectators watched from 5, yards away as an atomic artillery round was shot—for the first and last time—across the desert rock of . Atomic Salvation investigates the full situation of the times to a previously unplumbed depth. It examines documents from both Japanese and Allied sources, but it uses logical in-depth analysis to extend beyond the mere recounting of statistics. It charts the full extent of the possible casualties on both sides if a conventional assault akin to D-Day had gone ahead.