Jump to content

RockinHarry

Members
  • Posts

    2,927
  • Joined

  • Last visited

  • Days Won

    16

RockinHarry last won the day on May 21

RockinHarry had the most liked content!

6 Followers

About RockinHarry

  • Birthday 04/07/1966

Contact Methods

  • Website URL
    https://www.facebook.com/harry.zann

Profile Information

  • Gender
    Male
  • Location:
    Germany, Frankfurt wider area
  • Interests
    Wargaming, Military History, Relic Hunting and Music (actively)

Converted

  • Location
    germany
  • Interests
    Wargaming, music, treasure hunting

Recent Profile Visitors

5,381 profile views

RockinHarry's Achievements

Senior Member

Senior Member (3/3)

450

Reputation

  1. Hm.... I like curves. So I´d likely go with T-34 (B/C) and Panther coming next maybe. As for ugliest there´s many, but this Vickers D3E1 is hard to beat admittedly. 😅
  2. In case yet someone else need these (small vs. same as dirt roads): https://www.dropbox.com/s/mge8nvhn4dzobhl/CM Footpath Editor small.zip?dl=0
  3. watched the first 5-10 minutes of it and just can.... looool 😂 Creators must be inspired by playing WoT I guess. Similar BS like White Tiger, the very "best" scenes from Fury and the likes. 😅 Watched T-34 on Amazon and was little entertained as well.
  4. Gorgeous! 😎 I´m not a Berliner, but think I recognise Görings´Reichsluftfahrt Ministry, Neue Reichskanzlei, the Stadtschloss and maybe some others (Brandenburg Gate etc).
  5. just a thanks to @Frenchy56 and @Lucky_Strike for these mods. 😎
  6. In more detail: 7.92mm s.S lead core standard until 1940 7.92mm S.m.E soft iron core introduced in 1940 and from 1942 about to replace the s.S production wise. Huge numbers of both remained standard use until end of the war.
  7. valid tactic. If encountering thinly armored vehicles they get used quite effectively at close ranges, up to ~300m IIRC.
  8. not quite so. For german 7.92mm, hardenend lead core was standard, while hardened steel core (not tungsten) the very coomon AP variant.
  9. Maybe it´s more of a theory vs. practice thing in wartime conditions. I at least found this excerpt very interesting, if not revealing. Infantry Combat Medics in Europe, 1944–45 (Tracy Shilcutt) Chapter 3, Combat Reality page 50 Doc, as his unit called him, pressed into the earth as he crawled toward a wounded rifleman. German bullets slashed overhead in the darkening battleground and when he finally reached his buddy he knew he would have to work blindly as snipers fired at any light. His initial assessment indicated that he was dealing with a chest wound. So without benefit of sight, Private T. William Bossidy thrust grimy hands inside his comrade’s shirt, following the sticky trail of welling blood to the torn cavity. He could do no more than sprinkle sulfa powder in the wound and staunch the flow of blood before moving on to help other casualties. Doc Bossidy had in fact no education in the medical arts; his journey to the front as a replacement aid man for the 2d Division reflects the often disjointed yet pragmatic ways in which the Army cared for its combat wounded. His schooling in the mysteries of Spam and eggs at Camp Pickett provided absurd preparation for the lifesaving duties facing him as a company aid man. As the struggle for Europe intensified, the flood of casualties demanded additional front line medical personnel. In response, the Army pulled Bossidy and others like him from kitchens and typewriters, tasking them first with litter bearer’s work. But as the American forces pushed toward the Siegfried Line attrition among company aid men forced the erstwhile cooks and clerks to move beyond transporting the wounded to treating their injured and dying comrades. Following cursory field explanations of bandaging and morphine injections, Bossidy donned the brassards of a front line company aid man. As an initial caregiver, his new duties seemed deceptively simplistic: control bleeding, minimize shock, manage pain. But as he tended to his fellow soldiers he realized how external forces profoundly complicated his seemingly straightforward job. Bossidy’s story, while distinctive in its details, reflects in its whole the chaotic world of each company aid man as he confronted his own unique circumstances. As the first medical contact for the wounded, aid men worked independently of the BAS medical soldiers, traveling with and living among the infantry platoons. Whether trained in the United States or, as in Bossidy’s case, simply initiated on the field, company aid men in European campaigns learned that Army doctrine and training scarcely prepared them for the horrific realities of war. Successful medics rapidly adapted to combat conditions, insuring their own survival as well as that of their comrades. Learning on the go and under fire, they abandoned or radically modified prescribed medical techniques, discovered ways to utilize the changing terrains for their own protection and for the safety of the wounded, and coped with unanticipated long-term problems. Endowed with a spirit of pragmatism, Doc Bossidy, and the thousands of “Docs” like him, performed their crucial role in the crusade to liberate Europe despite the inadequate, or even absent, training.
  10. Killing Adolf in 1933 at the latest. Repercussions..... hm.... chess would likely be still the most popular wargame nowadays.
  11. RL.... don´t really know TBH. Considering in game abstraction level it´s not of real concern I believe. It´s basic first aid measures and not brain surgery so I´d guess most things "should be" possible. something like that I´d guess. As is pulling some ammo, a weapon or binocular from dead bodies.
  12. No way. 😅 But why don´t they make something playable out of this one? https://store.steampowered.com/app/329620/Across_the_Rhine/ In 1995 I found this quite interesting and concept maybe ahead of time (like Three-Sixty Pacific´s "Patriot"). Microprose did a couple good things then, like Gunship and M1 Tank Platoon.
  13. Try this one (CMBN) with the do nothing method. 😬 https://www.thefewgoodmen.com/tsd3/combat-mission-battle-for-normandy/cm-battles-for-normandy/cmbn-v4-mg-vp-you-enter-germany-introduction/
  14. In some my latest winter map testing I found these little fires burning (from small arms fire hitting ground). Guess this shouldn´t occur on winter map, right? 🤨 It´s some the "grass" tiles all looking the same in "snow" ground condition. Eastern Europe, January 1945, Flurries, Freezing, Snow mission parms.
  15. erm...no actually. 😁 But nice seeing some the stuff is beeing used by couple of players. 😎 Despite some the doubts on the mod´s ingame effects.
×
×
  • Create New...