1 edition of Soviet weapons industry found in the catalog.
Soviet weapons industry
1986 by Central Intelligence Agency, Directorate of Intelligence, National Technical Information Service, [distributor in [Washington, D.C.], Springfield, VA .
Written in English
|Contributions||United States. Central Intelligence Agency. Directorate of Intelligence.|
|LC Classifications||UF535.S65 S68 1986|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 40 p. :|
|Number of Pages||40|
|LC Control Number||86603183|
With that in mind, here are my picks for the five best Soviet weapons: The AK The T tank The Katyusha rocket The Mig The RPG-7 If .
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The Soviet Ground Forces (Russian: советские сухопутные войска, romanized: Sovetskaya Sukhoputnye Voyska, SSV) was the main land warfare uniform service branch of the Soviet Armed Forces existed between February of until when the Soviet Union ceased to exist in December of The Soviet Ground Forces was not constitutionally disbanded until 25 December in Allegiance: Communist Party of the Soviet Union.
Great book, if you're interested in Soviet and Russian strategic weapons history. I bought this book to get more data to my Urban Exploring hobby. I've visited a dozen a abandoned Nuke bases, mainly SS-4 & SS-5 ICBM silo & surface launch pads. This book gives you a tons of info how the weapons worked and a truly unique sneak peak behind the /5(21).
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Subjects: Weapons industry -- Soviet Union. Soviet weapons industry book industry. Soviet Union. View all subjects; More like this: Similar Items. “The Soviet Biological Weapons Program is an immense work, and one whose very thoroughness--when conflicting narratives are available, both are offered--can be exhausting.
But for those seeking to understand the Soviet Union's complicated relationship with biological weapons, perhaps with an eye toward discerning the Russian Federation's Cited by: Stalin and the Bomb is the definitive work on the Soviet atomic and hydrogen bomb projects. It should be of crucial interest to anyone concerned with the history and politics of early Soviet large-scale nuclear technologies, and with the evolution of the Cold War."—Paul Josephson, New York Newsday (FanFare).
Post-Soviet era. At the dissolution of the Soviet Union inSoviet nuclear weapons were deployed in four of the new republics: Russia, Ukraine, Belarus and Maythese four states signed the Lisbon Protocol, agreeing to join the Treaty on the Non-Proliferation of Nuclear Weapons, with Russia the successor state to the Soviet Union as a nuclear state, and the other three First fusion weapon test: Aug ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: vi, pages: illustrations ; 21 cm: Contents: Prewar period () --War period () --Infancy of nuclear weapons creation in the USSR --First production reactor A --First radiochemical plant B --First plant for producing nuclear charges (Plant V) --Concluding phase of the first Soviet weapons industry book bomb project.
industry by the pace of prewar rearmament, which far exceeded the capacity of the big permanent defense producers. Surrounding the assembly plants lay the subcontracting system. Again this comprised both Permanent and part-time suppliers of specialized, weapons-related materials and components (e.g.
armor steel or radiotechnical instruments).File Size: KB. This book describes the creation of a new economy in the Soviet Union from to The Red Army defeated the Germans in World War II with equipment produced by that economy and not with masses of untrained men as has been often argued.
The Soviet weapons were produced in factories designed and built under the direction of American engineers in the s. In fact, the Soviet government spent billions of rubles and hard currency to fund a hugely expensive weapons program that added nothing to the country’s security. This history is the first attempt to understand the broad scope of the USSR’s offensive biological weapons research—its inception in the s, its growth between and All things considered, The Soviet Biological Weapons Program is relevant and worthwhile to the Air Force community.
However, at pages of text and another pages dedicated to four appendixes (acronyms and Russian terms, a glossary, and two sets of official historical documents) together with notes and an index, the book presents a.
A massive, incredibly fast bomber capable of high altitude flight, the T-4 tested (and in many ways exceeded), the limits of the Soviet Union’s defense industry.
Designed to hit Mach 3, with a service ceiling of aro feet, the T-4 resembled the B visually, and in capability. An examination of how the technical choices, social hierarchies, economic structures, and political dynamics shaped the Soviet nuclear industry leading up to Chernobyl disaster has been variously ascribed to human error, reactor design flaws, and industry mismanagement.
Six former Chernobyl employees were convicted of criminal negligence; they defended themselves by 5/5(1). Table of Contents (abridged) Foreword Preface About the authors. 1 Soviet and Russian Strategic Nuclear Forces Making the First Nuclear Weapons The First Strategic Weapons Achieving Quantitative Parity The SALT I and ABM Treaties Strategic Modernization in the s The SALT II Treaty.
Book Description. For the first time, readers can discover the numerous pioneers of the Soviet nuclear industry, including the role of scientific supervisors of Russia's nuclear project and the statesmen who coordinated the function of the atomic industry in the former USSR.
This book is much more focused on the structure of the Soviet bio weapons secret industry than on Alibek himself. As a defec Interesting, important, and very readable.
The science is pretty light- not really enlightening/5. Soviet Doctrine for Offensive Chemical Warfare Against NATO Introduction information on policy and doctrine for offensive chem-Over the past several years, the Intelligence Commu- ical warfare.' We believe this effort was the most nity has had difficulty in determining with confidence intensive examination of this evidence-which in.
The Soviet military worried that if the U.S. could successfully knock out their command-and-control system, it would turn the Soviet nuclear arsenal into a costly but useless heap of concrete Author: Ellis Mishulovich.
The History of the Soviet Biological Weapons Program was reviewed by author David E. Hoffman in Foreign Policy last month. In the US Government signed an agreement with the former Soviet Republic of Armenia to cooperate in the control or destruction of dangerous pathogens, and in other efforts to prevent proliferation of biological weapons.
Russian officials claim today that the USSR never possessed an offensive biological weapons program. In fact, the Soviet government spent billions of rubles and hard currency to fund a hugely. The landmark study. For at least 20 years () the Soviet Union hid a ~65, person offensive biological weapons program.
This Soviet program had at least five R&D centers and 7 massive mobilization production centers with weapons filling stations.4/5. Taschenbuch. Neuware - The Urals are best known as the boundary between Europe and Asia.
A History of the Urals demonstrates the region's importance in its own right, as a crucible of Russia's defence industry in particular. In the first English-language book to explore the subject fully, Paul Dukes examines the region's contribution to the power of the state in tsarist, Soviet and post-Soviet.
Adamsky’s groundbreaking book lays out the largely unstudied history of how a nuclear priesthood emerged in Russia, permeated the units and commands in charge of Russia’s nuclear forces, and became an integral part of the nuclear weapons industry.
Starting with the Soviet Union’s dissolution inthrough a process Adamsky frames as. The Soviet Union was the primary developer and producer of weapons for the Warsaw Pact side of the Cold War arms race against NATO.
Subcategories This. The book also includes a description of the Soviet nuclear testing program, including information on test sites and on all Soviet nuclear tests and peaceful nuclear explosions.
It concludes with a look at the future of strategic nuclear weapons in Russia. more about the contents of the book. Germ Weapons: In Soviet Past or in the New Russia's Future. By JUDITH MILLER and WILLIAM J. BROAD ust as the Soviet Union was ending its confrontation with the West in the late s, the military officers who ran Moscow's secretive germ warfare program ordered up new, much deadlier arms.
There are a total of [ ] Soviet Union Small Arms List (Current and Former Types) entries in the Military Factory. Entries are listed by initial year of service descending. Flag images indicative of country of origin and not necessarily primary operator. The Soviet Biological Weapons Program The Soviet Union’s First-Generation Biological Warfare Program, – Russian armies suffered heavy losses from disease during all three of the ma-jor conflicts they were involved in at the beginning of the 20 th century: the Russo-File Size: KB.
The Soviet Union is gone, but its weapons live on. Communism was an economic disaster and an ideological dead-end, that could neither motivate its people to. Three years later, on Novemthe Soviet Union detonated its first hydrogen bomb on the same principle of radiation implosion.
Both. J — DOWNLOAD PDF. In its first Weapons of Mass Destruction (WMD) Case Study, the Center for the Study of Weapons of Mass Destruction (CSWMD) at the National Defense University examined President Richard M. Nixon’s decision, on Novemto terminate the U.S.
offensive biological weapons program. 1 This occasional paper seeks to explain why the Soviet. Weapons of the Red Army: Soviet Small Arms of World War II By Peter Suciu. When the Soviet Union faced invasion from Nazi Germany in its army was still utilizing the same basic bolt action rifle that had been carried a generation earlier during the First World War.
The Man Who Ruined the Soviet Warplane Industry. found in David Hoffman’s book, U.S. forces’ amazing level of knowledge about the Soviet and Author: War Is Boring.
A Soviet Look at Cold War Small Arms Development Decem Ian McCollum Light MGs, Medium MGs, Select-fire Rifles 75 I have covered various elements of small arms development during the Cold War more than a few times – usually involving the contentious process that led to the mm NATO cartridge being adopted, and the various.
One result was a vast military industry, organised for the mass production of armaments. In traditional branches, as Figure 3 suggests, this complex was largely laid down in the s.
When WWII broke out, the Soviet Union already rivalled Germany as one of the world’s two leading suppliers of weapons (Davies et al.
in preparation). Looking through some of these Soviet projects in an analysis piece formilitary analyst and small-arms expert Vladislav Grinkevich explained that one key difference between the Soviet and American programs was that US weapons designers actively and energetically promoted and marketed their projects, the Soviet engineers' work was more often than not kept secret, much of it emerging.
Harrison: In the s, nuclear weapons seemed to have rendered the experience of World War II obsolete, as the Soviets appeared to have placed all their eggs in the nuclear basket. However, beginning in the late s and continuing into the next decade we saw a resurgence in the Soviet army’s interest in conducting offensive operations.
There are also interesting details revealed by Boris Kavalerchik in his book “Tanks of Operation Barbarossa: Soviet versus German Armour on the Eastern Front ” like that T/85 could not be manufactured until the Americans sent machinery via lend lease capable of making turret rings larger than the standard size already in the T/ The.
Weapons and Tactics of the Soviet Army by Isby, David and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at The United States signed an agreement with Sweden, Canada, and Ukraine in to establish the Science and Technology Center in Ukraine (STCU).
1 The STCU is completely independent of the International Science and Technology Center (ISTC), although its goals and objectives are similar to those of the ISTC. The STCU's main objective is to keep the pool of talented scientists and engineers. Soviet Military Power was an annual book released by the Pentagon that explained the alleged growth and technical abilities of the Soviet armed forces.
It was also an attempt to justify Pres.The clandestine program to buy Soviet weapons "was the cheapest strategic asset we had," said retired Gen. Edward C. "Shy" Meyer, the U.S. Army chief of staff inwho oversaw its early stages. Service handguns were among the first indigenous small-arms developments in the Soviet Union.
In the mids, the Red Army was armed with a mix of obsolete Nagant M revolvers and some Mauser C96 pistols purchased from Germany. Thus, the military needed a new service pistol, and the late s saw a number of experimental developments in this field.