Nicola Roberto Martiriggiano

Nicola Roberto Martiriggiano

Nicola Roberto Martiriggiano
Altre idee da Nicola Roberto
German MG08 crew in a trench

German MG08 crew in a trench

These were weapons commonly used in World War I. They were used by both sides of the war.

These were weapons commonly used in World War I. They were used by both sides of the war.

The evolution of British Army equipment through 100 years of conflict; from 1914 to 2014. Since the First World War, the British soldiers' personal kit has continuously improved to meet the new challenges of warfare. To commemorate the centenary of WW1, see how equipment capabilities through through major conflicts compare and take a look at future military technology.

The evolution of British Army equipment through 100 years of conflict; from 1914 to 2014. Since the First World War, the British soldiers' personal kit has continuously improved to meet the new challenges of warfare. To commemorate the centenary of WW1, see how equipment capabilities through through major conflicts compare and take a look at future military technology.

The Principal Weapons of the World War

The Principal Weapons of the World War

ww1 infantry rifles by AndreaSilva60 on DeviantArt

ww1 infantry rifles by AndreaSilva60 on DeviantArt

ww1 infantry rifles by AndreaSilva60 on DeviantArt

ww1 infantry rifles by AndreaSilva60 on DeviantArt

ww1 hand grenades by AndreaSilva60 on DeviantArt

ww1 hand grenades by AndreaSilva60 on DeviantArt

WW1 automatic weapons by AndreaSilva60 on DeviantArt

WW1 automatic weapons by AndreaSilva60 on DeviantArt

A German soldier rubs down massive shells for the 38 cm SK L/45, or "Langer Max" rapid firing railroad gun, ca. 1918. The Langer Max was originally designed as a battleship weapon, later mounted to armored rail cars, one of many types of railroad artillery used by both sides during the war. The Langer Max could fire a 750 kg (1,650 lb) high explosive projectile up to 34,200 m (37,400 yd). (National Archive/Official German Photograph of WWI)

A German soldier rubs down massive shells for the 38 cm SK L/45, or "Langer Max" rapid firing railroad gun, ca. 1918. The Langer Max was originally designed as a battleship weapon, later mounted to armored rail cars, one of many types of railroad artillery used by both sides during the war. The Langer Max could fire a 750 kg (1,650 lb) high explosive projectile up to 34,200 m (37,400 yd). (National Archive/Official German Photograph of WWI)

World War I,  Battle of the Somme, 1916.  A German soldier wearing a gas mask about to hurl a handgrenade from a trench.

World War I, Battle of the Somme, 1916. A German soldier wearing a gas mask about to hurl a handgrenade from a trench.