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Inspecting cartridge cases [...] Pa.
Inspecting cartridge cases ... Pa

Inspecting cartridge cases ... Pa

Title from unverified data provided by the National Photo Company on the negative or negative sleeve. Date from negatives in same range. Gift; Herbert A. French; 1947. General information about the National Pho... More

Little Bighorn battlefield - Reloading Tool

Little Bighorn battlefield - Reloading Tool

LIBI_00019_00801 Re-loading tool for .45/.75 brass, berdan primed cartridge cases, made of cast iron or low steel. Though dirty and with surface rust overall, the tool is complete and working except that the ch... More

[Man at machine making large cartridge cases in an American gun shop]
NAVY YARD, U.S., WASHINGTON. CARTRIDGE CASES

NAVY YARD, U.S., WASHINGTON. CARTRIDGE CASES

Title from unverified caption data received with the Harris & Ewing Collection. Gift; Harris & Ewing, Inc. 1955. General information about the Harris & Ewing Collection is available at http://hdl.loc.gov/loc.pn... More

NAVY YARD, U.S., WASHINGTON. CARTRIDGE CASES

NAVY YARD, U.S., WASHINGTON. CARTRIDGE CASES

Title from unverified caption data received with the Harris & Ewing Collection. Gift; Harris & Ewing, Inc. 1955. General information about the Harris & Ewing Collection is available at http://hdl.loc.gov/loc.pn... More

NAVY YARD, U.S., WASHINGTON. CARTRIDGE CASES

NAVY YARD, U.S., WASHINGTON. CARTRIDGE CASES

Title from unverified caption data received with the Harris & Ewing Collection. Gift; Harris & Ewing, Inc. 1955. General information about the Harris & Ewing Collection is available at http://hdl.loc.gov/loc.pn... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Antiaircraft cartridge cases are unloaded from a stress-annealing furnace which has made them soft, uniform and ductile, ready for succeeding machine operations. The big Midwest plant doing this work is ideally equipped for volume production of war necessities like these cases
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Between the drawing operations which process an antiaircraft cartridge case from a flat metal disc, the partly-finished cases are washed and annealed. When they move on to the next drawing operation, the surfaces are free of scale and other adhesions and the metal is soft, uniform and ductile
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Cartridge cases for three-inch antiaircraft shells are formed by successive drawing operations, from a flat brass disc into an elongated tubular shape with one rounded closed end. These shapes are trimmed before going on to the heading operation, with the more familiar flat surface, with priming hole, ready for loading
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Cartridge cases for three-inch antiaircraft shells are produced by a series of operations that transform a flat brass disc into a case ready for loading with propelling charge and shell. Between each operation there is careful washing to remove all scale and adhesion and to leave surfaces clean for later processing. The big Midwest plant doing the work is well equipped to handle it in stride
Dunking rough cartridge cases. Between drawing operations, cartridge cases have to be washed. A large eastern arsenal is turning these out for the Army's 75s.
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Loading antiaircraft cartridge cases into a stress-annealing furnace to make them soft, uniform and ductile, ready for succeeding machine operations. The equipment possessed by this big Midwest plant was well suited for producing these cases in large volume
Filling the arsenals. Cartridge cases for ammunition are piling up by the thousands in the Army's arsenals. These have just come out of production at a large eastern arsenal
Brass shavings from cartridge cases. One of the last processes in making anti-aircraft cartridges is machining the head of the case. This worker in an eastern Navy yard is one of thousands who are producing ammunition for the expanded Navy war program

Brass shavings from cartridge cases. One of the last processes in maki...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Caption edited by agency. Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division.... More

Feeding the modern machine. Skilled women as well as men are working on the country's armaments. These 50-caliber cartridge cases for guns are being tapered at a large eastern arsenal

Feeding the modern machine. Skilled women as well as men are working o...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Women at war (Mrs. Smuda). Mr. Smuda, 1942-style American mother, is up and out every morning before 6:45 a.m., ready to check in at the Frankford, Pennsylvania Arsenal. From 7 a.m. to 3 p.m., Mrs. Smuda tapers cartridge cases for 50-caliber machine gun shells. Before and after work she fills the role of mother, grandmother, and manager of this eight-room house in which she has lived for twenty-four years
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. "Time is short", and the big Ohio metal working plant that displays these posters has made every second count in turning out a large order for three-inch antiaircraft cartridge cases for the Army

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. "Time is short", and the big Ohio met...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Caption card lists some of the printing history of image. Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Informa... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Packing three-inch antiaircraft cartridge cases for shipment from the Ohio plant in which they were made to the plants which will load them for the Army
Brass for cartridges. Rolling out brass slabs is one of the first processes in manufacturing cartridge cases. The work is being performed at one of eleven Navy arsenals which are working at top speed to furnish ammunition for our two-ocean Navy
Critical eye on cartridge cases. Final inspection of 75 mm cases coming down the line in a steady stream at a large eastern arsenal for the Army's artillery
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Loading antiaircraft cartridge cases into a stress-annealing furnace to make them soft, uniform and ductile, ready for succeeding machine operations. The equipment possessed by this big Midwest plant was well suited for producing these cases in large volume

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Loading antiaircraft cartridge cases ...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Caption card lists some of the printing history of image. Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Informa... More

Sizzling brass. Annealing the mouths of thousands of cartridge cases. These are for the Army's light artillery 75s. Site: a large eastern arsenal
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Cartridge cases for three-inch antiaircraft shells go through the first drawing operation. A brass cup formed from flat disc is fed to a huge press which draws it into a tubular shape with one rounded closed end. Washing and annealing precedes the first draw and will follow it. Washing cleanses surfaces for future operations. Annealing removes strains set in the metal by the forming and drawing operations

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Cartridge cases for three-inch antiai...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Mrs. Smuda's son. He used to drive a bakery wagon, but now he drives a truck for Uncle Sam. Private Edwin Smuda at camp "somewhere in the South" is one of America's many fighting men with mothers who are working just as hard for Victory as they are. Mrs. Eva Smuda, fifty-five, works eight hours a day in Frankford, Pennsylvania's arsenal where she tapers cartridge cases for 50mm shells. Another mother and son combination that means death to the Axis
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Antiaircraft cartridge case produced in a large Midwest metal working plant go through the Army ordnance inspection before they are accepted

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Antiaircraft cartridge case produced ...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. A three point inch antiaircraft cartridge case is the product of many operations that change it from a flat disc to a finished tubular case. The man performing the second draw puts many cases through this press every day
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. The art of metal drawing is employed to turn brass discs punched from rolled sheets into long tubular cartridge case to carry the powder charges that send explosive shells up to meet enemy aircraft. The first operation is performed by a press which forms the flat disc into cups
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. On the inspection line of a large Midwest plant turning out antiaircraft cartridge cases the primer hole is carefully checked and other features of the cases examined

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. On the inspection line of a large Mid...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Antiaircraft cartridge cases go through a rough trimming and a drawing operation. This drawing is the third of a series that changes a flat metal disc into the tubular shape that is a cartridge case, ready for loading with an explosive shell and a propelling charge

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Antiaircraft cartridge cases go throu...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Cartridge cases moving toward completion. Workers getting ready to turn the head for a five-inch cartridge case. The work is being performed in one of eleven Navy arsenals which are working at top speed for the war program

Cartridge cases moving toward completion. Workers getting ready to tur...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Caption card lists some of the printing history of image. Caption edited by agency. Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United Sta... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Antiaircraft cartridge cases must be correct in size. A careful gauge inspection assures precision
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. The art of metal drawing is employed to turn brass discs punched from rolled sheets into long tubular cartridge case to carry the powder charges that send explosive shells up to meet enemy aircraft. The first operation is performed by a press which forms the flat disc into cups

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. The art of metal drawing is employed ...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Cartridge cases moving toward completion. Workers getting ready to turn the head for a five-inch cartridge case. The work is being performed in one of eleven Navy arsenals which are working at top speed for the war program
Brass shavings from cartridge cases. One of the last processes in making anti-aircraft cartridges is machining the head of the case. This worker in an eastern Navy yard is one of thousands who are producing ammunition for the expanded Navy war program

Brass shavings from cartridge cases. One of the last processes in maki...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Caption card lists some of the printing history of image. Caption edited by agency. Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United Sta... More

Filling the arsenals. Cartridge cases for ammunition are piling up by the thousands in the Army's arsenals. These have just come out of production at a large eastern arsenal

Filling the arsenals. Cartridge cases for ammunition are piling up by ...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Caption edited by agency. Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division.... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. The primer hole of every antiaircraft cartridge case made by a Midwest plant is carefully inspected to insure that the loading and for use against enemy planes

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. The primer hole of every antiaircraft...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Cartridge cases for three-inch antiaircraft shells go through the first drawing operation. A brass cup formed from flat disc is fed to a huge press which draws it into a tubular shape with one rounded closed end. Washing and annealing precedes the first draw and will follow it. Washing cleanses surfaces for future operations. Annealing removes strains set in the metal by the forming and drawing operations
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Baskets of partly-finished cartridge cases for antiaircraft shells pass under the critical eye of a foreman as they are returned from pickling to the next press operation. The Midwest plant which makes these cases finishes them for loading with propelling charge and explosive shell

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Baskets of partly-finished cartridge ...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Beginning as a flat disc, the antiaircraft case is now advanced to a tubular shape of increased length and is nearly ready for the third draw that will lengthen it still more. Before the drawing operation a plant workman gives it a rough trim
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Packing three-inch antiaircraft cartridge cases for shipment from the Ohio plant in which they were made to the plants which will load them for the Army

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Packing three-inch antiaircraft cartr...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Caption card lists some of the printing history of image. Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Informa... More

Women at war (Mrs. Smuda). Mr. Smuda, 1942-style American mother, is up and out every morning before 6:45 a.m., ready to check in at the Frankford, Pennsylvania Arsenal. From 7 a.m. to 3 p.m., Mrs. Smuda tapers cartridge cases for 50-caliber machine gun shells. Before and after work she fills the role of mother, grandmother, and manager of this eight-room house in which she has lived for twenty-five years
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. On the inspection line of a large Midwest plant turning out antiaircraft cartridge cases the primer hole is carefully checked and other features of the cases examined
Dunking rough cartridge cases. Between drawing operations, cartridge cases have to be washed. A large eastern arsenal is turning these out for the Army's 75s

Dunking rough cartridge cases. Between drawing operations, cartridge c...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Caption edited by agency. Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division.... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Antiaircraft cartridge cases must be correct in size. A careful gauge inspection assures precision

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Antiaircraft cartridge cases must be ...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. The primer hole of every antiaircraft cartridge case made by a Midwest plant is carefully inspected to insure that the loading and for use against enemy planes.
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Antiaircraft cartridge cases go through a rough trimming and a drawing operation. This drawing is the third of a series that changes a flat metal disc into the tubular shape that is a cartridge case, ready for loading with an explosive shell and a propelling charge
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. A three point inch antiaircraft cartridge case is the product of many operations that change it from a flat disc to a finished tubular case. The man performing the second draw puts many cases through this press every day

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. A three point inch antiaircraft cartr...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Antiaircraft cartridge cases are unloaded from a stress-annealing furnace which has made them soft, uniform and ductile, ready for succeeding machine operations. The big Midwest plant doing this work is ideally equipped for volume production of war necessities like these cases

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Antiaircraft cartridge cases are unlo...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Sizzling brass. Annealing the mouths of thousands of cartridge cases. These are for the Army's light artillery 75s. Site: a large eastern arsenal

Sizzling brass. Annealing the mouths of thousands of cartridge cases. ...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Caption card lists some of the printing history of image. Caption edited by agency. Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United Sta... More

Mrs. Smuda's son. "Dear Mom..." Private Smuda writes to his mother from army camp. She's a member of that great army of American women who work just as hard for victory over the Axis as their sons on the front lines. Mrs. Smuda's particular job is tapering cartridge cases at the Frankford, Pennsylvania arsenal

Mrs. Smuda's son. "Dear Mom..." Private Smuda writes to his mother fro...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Caption card lists some of the printing history of image. Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Informa... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. The making of antiaircraft cartridge cases in a big Midwest plant involves a series of drawing and other machine operations, together with washings and annealing between operations. The cases are transferred from one location to another in baskets

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. The making of antiaircraft cartridge ...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Antiaircraft cartridge case produced in a large Midwest metal working plant go through the Army ordnance inspection before they are accepted
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Beginning as a flat disc, the antiaircraft case is now advanced to a tubular shape of increased length and is nearly ready for the third draw that will lengthen it still more. Before the drawing operation a plant workman gives it a rough trim

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Beginning as a flat disc, the antiair...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Cartridge cases for three-inch antiaircraft shells are produced by a series of operations that transform a flat brass disc into a case ready for loading with propelling charge and shell. Between each operation there is careful washing to remove all scale and adhesion and to leave surfaces clean for later processing. The big Midwest plant doing the work is well equipped to handle it in stride

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Cartridge cases for three-inch antiai...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Brass shavings from cartridge cases. One of the last processes in making anti-aircraft cartridges is machining the head of the case. This worker in an eastern Navy yard is one of thousands who are producing ammunition for the expanded Navy war program
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Cartridge cases for three-inch antiaircraft shells are formed by successive drawing operations, from a flat brass disc into an elongated tubular shape with one rounded closed end. These shapes are trimmed before going on to the heading operation, with the more familiar flat surface, with priming hole, ready for loading

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Cartridge cases for three-inch antiai...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Women at war (Mrs. Smuda). Mr. Smuda, 1942-style American mother, is up and out every morning before 6:45 a.m., ready to check in at the Frankford, Pennsylvania Arsenal. From 7 a.m. to 3 p.m., Mrs. Smuda tapers cartridge cases for 50-caliber machine gun shells. Before and after work she fills the role of mother, grandmother, and manager of this eight-room house in which she has lived for twenty-four years

Women at war (Mrs. Smuda). Mr. Smuda, 1942-style American mother, is u...

Actual size of negative is D (approximately 3 1/4 x 4 1/4 inches). Caption card lists some of the printing history of image. Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Cartridge cases for three-inch antiaircraft shells are drawn from brass cups which are themselves formed from flat discs. After they come from the cupping press they are washed to provide clean surfaces for future operations and are conveyed in basket trucks to annealing furnaces. Annealing will remove any strains set up in the metal by the cupping press operations

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Cartridge cases for three-inch antiai...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Baskets of partly-finished cartridge cases for antiaircraft shells pass under the critical eye of a foreman as they are returned from pickling to the next press operation. The Midwest plant which makes these cases finishes them for loading with propelling charge and explosive shell
Critical eye on cartridge cases. Final inspection of 75 mm cases coming down the line in a steady stream at a large eastern arsenal for the Army's artillery

Critical eye on cartridge cases. Final inspection of 75 mm cases comin...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Caption card lists some of the printing history of image. Caption edited by agency. Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United Sta... More

Brass for cartridges. Rolling out brass slabs is one of the first processes in manufacturing cartridge cases. The work is being performed at one of eleven Navy arsenals which are working at top speed to furnish ammunition for our two-ocean Navy

Brass for cartridges. Rolling out brass slabs is one of the first proc...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Caption card lists some of the printing history of image. Caption edited by agency. Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United Sta... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Cartridge cases for three-inch antiaircraft shells are drawn from brass cups which are themselves formed from flat discs. After they come from the cupping press they are washed to provide clean surfaces for future operations and are conveyed in basket trucks to annealing furnaces. Annealing will remove any strains set up in the metal by the cupping press operations
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Brass discs are conveyed to a cupping press that forms them into the brass cups from which cartridge cases for three-inch antiaircraft shells are drawn. They look harmless enough but each one will be a potential headache for Axis fliers by the time it comes off the production line

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Brass discs are conveyed to a cupping...

Actual size of negative is C (approximately 4 x 5 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. The making of antiaircraft cartridge cases in a big Midwest plant involves a series of drawing and other machine operations, together with washings and annealing between operations. The cases are transferred from one location to another in baskets
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. "Time is short", and the big Ohio metal working plant that displays these posters has made every second count in turning out a large order for three-inch antiaircraft cartridge cases for the Army
Three-inch A.A. cartridge cases. Brass discs are conveyed to a cupping press that forms them into the brass cups from which cartridge cases for three-inch antiaircraft shells are drawn. They look harmless enough but each one will be a potential headache for Axis fliers by the time it comes off the production line
Mrs. Smuda's son. "Dear Mom..." Private Smuda writes to his mother from army camp. She's a member of that great army of American women who work just as hard for victory over the Axis as their sons on the front lines. Mrs. Smuda's particular job is tapering cartridge cases at the Frankford, Pennsylvania arsenal
Mrs. Smuda's son. He used to drive a bakery wagon, but now he drives a truck for Uncle Sam. Private Edwin Smuda at camp "somewhere in the South" is one of America's many fighting men with mothers who are working just as hard for Victory as they are. Mrs. Eva Smuda, fifty-five, works eight hours a day in Frankford, Pennsylvania's arsenal where she tapers cartridge cases for 50mm shells. Another mother and son combination that means death to the Axis
Brass shavings from cartridge cases. One of the last processes in making anti-aircraft cartridges is machining the head of the case. This worker in an eastern Navy yard is one of thousands who are producing ammunition for the expanded Navy war program
2-8 Field Regt

2-8 Field Regt

AWM Caption: 25-pounder guns of the 2/8th Field Regiment, Royal Australian Artillery, in action on the coastal sector near El Alamein, Egypt. They are being fired at a range of 9,800 yards on to enemy position... More

Australian naval gunners with 4.7 inch ammunition 1944 AWM 016472

Australian naval gunners with 4.7 inch ammunition 1944 AWM 016472

Gunners on an Australian destroyer with QF 4.7 inch cartridge cases and a shell, after withdrawing from the Cape Gloucester (northwest New Britain area where they had attacked enemy defences.

Australian troops with 38 cm cartridge case Chuignes 1918 AWM E03103

Australian troops with 38 cm cartridge case Chuignes 1918 AWM E03103

AWM caption : France: Picardie, Somme, Chuignolles. Unidentified soldiers at Arcy Wood, near Chuignolles, with the shell case of a 15 inch naval gun captured by the 3rd Battalion on 23 August 1918, during the b... More

18pdrCartridgeCaseDiagram1

18pdrCartridgeCaseDiagram1

Diagram 1 of Cartridge Case and Chamber for British 18 pounder field gun, World War I. See also :- Image:18pdrCartridgeCaseDiagram2a.jpg Image:18pdrCartridgeCaseDiagram2b.jpg Image:18pdrCartridgeCaseDiagram2c.jpg

After the Retreat Began E19077

After the Retreat Began E19077

After the Retreat Began A pile of used 25-pounder artillery shell cases from British guns.

Commonwealth Forces in Italy 1944 NA12816

Commonwealth Forces in Italy 1944 NA12816

Commonwealth Forces in Italy 1944 A New Zealand 6-pdr anti-tank gun in action against enemy positions at Cassino, 15 March 1944.

Empty 75mm HE shell cases being collected from Sherman tanks firing in the indirect fire support role in the Anzio bridgehead, Italy, 5 May 1944. NA14606

Empty 75mm HE shell cases being collected from Sherman tanks firing in...

Empty 75mm HE shell cases being collected from Sherman tanks firing in the indirect fire support role in the Anzio bridgehead, Italy, 5 May 1944. Empty 75mm HE shell cases being collected from Royal Tank Regime... More

Shells being loaded into a Sherman tank in the Anzio bridgehead, Italy, 5 May 1944. NA14605

Shells being loaded into a Sherman tank in the Anzio bridgehead, Italy...

Shells being loaded into a Sherman tank in the Anzio bridgehead, Italy, 5 May 1944. 75mm HE shells being loaded into a Royal Tank Regiment Sherman tank, in use in the indirect artillery role in the Anzio bridge... More

HMCS Algonquin 4.7 inch gun crew LAC 3223884

HMCS Algonquin 4.7 inch gun crew LAC 3223884

LAC caption : "Normandy, France. A 4.7-inch (12 cm) gun crew of the destroyer HMCS Algonquin piling shell cases and sponging out the gun after bombarding German shore defences in the Normandy beachhead." Allen,... More

Ask med patroner - Livrustkammaren - 13961, Sweden

Ask med patroner - Livrustkammaren - 13961, Sweden

Note: For documentary purposes the original description has been retained. Factual corrections and alternative descriptions are encouraged separately from the original description.Ask med patroner - LRK 29478

US Army 105 mm howitzer shelling Yodok 1950-07-23

US Army 105 mm howitzer shelling Yodok 1950-07-23

American troops blasting Yondok with their 105-mm howitzer. Signal Corps Photo #8A/FEC-50-4506

Dump of 18 pounder shell cases

Dump of 18 pounder shell cases

THE BATTLE OF THE SOMME 1 JULY - 18 NOVEMBER 1916: Albert 1 - 13 July: A dump of 18 pounder shell cases used in the bomdardment of Fricourt. Extraordinary quantities of ammunition were used in successive bombardments

HMS Sirius guns

HMS Sirius guns

IWM caption : The Royal Navy's big guns support the Allied armies in Normandy on board the cruiser HMS SIRIUS in the Sword area. The number of shells used by Royal Marines manning the twin 5.25 inch gun X turre... More