Last edited by Akijinn
Friday, July 31, 2020 | History

2 edition of Logistic support in the Vietnam era found in the catalog.

Logistic support in the Vietnam era

United States. Joint Logistics Review Board.

Logistic support in the Vietnam era

a report.

by United States. Joint Logistics Review Board.

  • 294 Want to read
  • 14 Currently reading

Published in [Washington? .
Written in English

    Places:
  • United States
    • Subjects:
    • Logistics.,
    • United States -- Armed Forces -- Supplies and stores.

    • Edition Notes

      Bibliography: v. 2, p. C3-C16.

      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsUC263 .A5175
      The Physical Object
      Pagination3 v.
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL5016729M
      LC Control Number76609704

      The high-tech nature of America’s war in Southeast Asia and its sophisticated logistics effort meant that some 75 percent of the million soldiers who served there worked in supporting roles, out of danger and in relative comfort. ‘Basically there are two different wars here in : Ehoward. When initially established the air base and base area were supplied by LSTs coming from Danang and landing at an LST ramp built on the sheltered side of the Kỳ Hà Peninsula. A Force Logistic Support Unit was established on the Kỳ Hà Peninsula to control the logistics nates: 15°27′18″N °41′24″E / .

      Discover the best Vietnam War History in Best Sellers. Find the top most popular items in Amazon Books Best g: Logistic support. Logistic Support The RAN ships were supplied with fuel, ammunition, food and other stores by the ships of the Seventh Fleet Mobile Logistic Support Force, ranging in size from ton USS Sacramento (AOE-1) able to replenish a destroyer with fuel oil, ammunition, food and stores simultaneously, to smaller oilers, ammunition ships and.

      In , rotary wing support was originated as part of the response to the ongoing war in South Vietnam. HC-1 operated two-aircraft detachments of Army UH-1B gunships, staged from shore bases and patrol craft : United States Navy. Preface U. S. Marines in Vietnam, is largely based on previously classified studies prepared by the History and Museums Division in the ls and early ls.


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Logistic support in the Vietnam era by United States. Joint Logistics Review Board. Download PDF EPUB FB2

DTIC AD Logistic Support in the Vietnam Era. Monograph 6. Construction by Defense Technical Information Center. Logistic Support. Vietnam Studies. [Lt. Gen. Joseph.

Heiser] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The objectives of the monograph are to examine and evaluate the use of containerization to support U. forces during the Vietnam era; to examine trends for the future, to determine the effects of containerization on the distribution system, equipment, facilities, manpower, and responsiveness, and to make appropriate recommendations for improving the efficiency and effectiveness of military logistics through the use of containers to support.

The purpose of the monograph is to review and analyze ammunition logistics during the Vietnam conflict to derive lessons that will enhance U.S.

ability to support future wars. Special emphasis is placed on the adequacy of assets versus requirements, the effectiveness of the planning for and the production and distribution of these assets, the associated controls, and.

DTIC AD Logistic Support in the Vietnam Era. Monograph 5. Communications by Defense Technical Information Center. On 17 Februarythe Deputy Secretary of Defense established the Joint Logistics Review Board (JLRB) to 'review worldwide logistic support to U.

combat forces during the Vietnam era so as to identify strengths and weaknesses and make appropriate recommendations for improvements.' The JLRB began its work on 3 March Service Support in Vietnam: Subsistence and Miscellaneous.

Subsistence. U.S. soldiers in Vietnam ate well. Ice cream and eggs to order were not uncommon items at fire support bases. Extensive use of large refrigerators, refrigerator vans, and helicopters permitted troops in the field to enjoy garrison type rations on an almost routine basis.

LOGISTICS, and transferred surplus supply stocks to Da Nang. On 2 August, anticipating the evacuation of An Hoa, FLC established a new battalion-size LSU-5 on H in- itially to support 5th Marines units relocating there and later to serve the 1st Battalion, 1st Marines. Book Focus Dynamic Supply Chains Delivering value through people Contents VIETNAM SUPPLY CHAIN.

Q.1, 32 38 “Traditional logistics is shifting,” says Paul Bradley, CEO of Caprica. As you’re preparing for an exciting stage of growth in Vietnam, it’s important to think how to move into demand chain and dynamic value networks.”File Size: 8MB.

While the object of Game Warden was to reduce the enemy’s logistic support, that of the joint Army-Navy Mobile Riverine Force was to locate, encircle, and destroy communist units in Battle. American military leaders patterned the MRF after the French naval assault divisions, or Dinosauts, which performed well in the Indochina War from supplied by the Army's Pacific Command through the small U.S.

Army Support Group, Vietnam, which served under the 9th Logistical Command in Okinawa. With the deployment of division-sized units, it quickly became apparent that the logistical effort required greater manpower and organization.

Support Command, and the th Transportation Terminal Command (terminal A) was assigned to Cam Ranh Bay in August Movement Control Within South Vietnam. Until September no co-ordinated movement control agency existed in South Vietnam. Force Logistics Support Group Logistics, Maintenance, Service, Supply and Transportation (non-aviation) Force Troops, Fleet Marine Force Pacific Fleet Marine Force and Expeditionary Units: Headquarters and Headquarters Squadron-1 Aviation - Headquarters, Maintenance, Repair and Engineer Squadrons: Headquarters and Headquarters Squadron 1st Logistical Command.

No unit was more critical to the buildup of American forces in Vietnam than the 1st Logistical Command. Prior tothe U.S. Army in Vietnam was supplied by the Army's Pacific Command through the small U.S.

Army Support Group, Vietnam, which served under the 9th Logistical Command in Okinawa. SOG book. Read 50 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. Major John L. Plaster, a three-tour veteran of Vietnam tells the story of the m /5. Military installations of the United States in South Vietnam‎ (3 C, 16 P) Military installations of the United States in Thailand ‎ (1 C, 1 P) Pages in category "United.

Logistic Support of Republic of Vietnam Armed Forces. Military Assistance to the Vietnamese Armed Forces commenced on 23 Decemberwhile the French Indochina War was still in progress.

With the end of that war and the departure of the French, the United States continued to supply the fledgling Republic of Vietnam with military.

The recitation of events and the quoting of statistics fail to reveal the true nature of the Seabees' involvement during the Vietnam years. True, they supported the Marines at Chu Lai and Khe Sanh, reopened the railroad line between Hue and Danang, struggled with the logistics problems of the Mekong Delta.

massive sea and riverine logistics operation, built and managed shore facilities throughout South Vietnam, and provided extensive medical support for the allied military operation. U.S. Navy advisors first arrived in South Vietnam in the fall ofand by numbered These advisors assisted the Republic of Vietnam in developing the File Size: KB.

U.S. Marines in Vietnam, The Defining Year, like the preceding volumes in this series is largely based upon the holdings of the Marine Corps Historical Center.

These include the official unit command chronologies, after-action reports, message and journal files, various staff studies, oral histories, personal papers, and reference collections.

for people who may have served at Force Logistic Command, in South Vietnam, particularly Red Beach.Military Logistics: A Brief History - Logistics is a relatively new word used to describe a very old practice: the supply, movement and maintenance of an armed force both in peacetime and under operational conditions.Mobility, support, endurance;: A story of naval operational logistics in the Vietnam War, This book has one chapter of about 50 pages on Communist logistics.

Could be worth a glance if it wasn't so expensive.