简体版 繁體版 English
登録 ログイン

breda 30の例文

例文モバイル版
  • The Breda 30 was rather unusual for a light machine gun.
  • The Breda 30 along with the Carcano M91 rifle made up the backbone of the Italian infantry armament during the Second World War.
  • The latter was made up of two Breda 30s, each manned by a Corporal gunner, an assistant gunner and two ammunition bearers.
  • Breda 30 also inherently lacked good primary extraction in its design and thus utilized a small lubrication device that oiled each cartridge as it entered the chamber.
  • As a result of firing from a closed bolt, the Breda 30 could not fully take advantage of the cooling properties of air circulation like an open bolt weapon would, thus making cooked off rounds a realistic hazard.
  • The main infantry weapons were Carcano rifles, Beretta M1934 and M1935 pistols, Bodeo M1889 revolvers, Breda 30 light machine guns, Breda M37 and Fiat Revelli Modello 1935 heavy machine guns, and Beretta Model 38 submachine guns.
  • Although considerably flawed when compared to its contemporaries, the Breda 30 was still considered the deadliest weapon of the standard Italian infantryman's arsenal, since heavy machine guns were seen in relatively small numbers and submachine guns were very rare.
  • The Breda 37 was meant as company / battalion support as compared to the more troublesome Breda 30 meant for squad / platoon support, and proved far more effective in combat, though possessing some of the same problematic features of Breda 30.
  • The Breda 37 was meant as company / battalion support as compared to the more troublesome Breda 30 meant for squad / platoon support, and proved far more effective in combat, though possessing some of the same problematic features of Breda 30.
  • Due to the importance of its extra firepower, the Breda 30 was most often given to the squad's most reliable soldier ( unlike other armies of the time, it was not rare to see an NCO brandishing himself the squad's automatic weapon ).
  • Low magazine capacity, frequent jamming and the complicated barrel-change made firing and reloading a slow and laborious process, resulting in the Breda 30 being a weapon only capable of laying down a diminutive amount of firepower and making it a very modest contributor to a firefight.
  • Field reports on the weapon were of mixed nature : the Breda's very low rate of fire often resulted in a turning of the tide during a firefight against Italian soldiers; however, the Breda 30, in most occasions, was the fastest and most helpful weapon available.
  • When considering all of the gun's deficiencies, taken during combat when it was at its worst, the practical rate of fire of the Breda 30 could even have been comparable to a semi-automatic weapon's practical rate of fire, as the standard American rifle was ( the M1 Garand ).
  • The Italian army attempted to counter the Breda's defects by stressing the importance of the loader's role : every soldier was trained to eventually be a Breda 30 loader and taught how to rapidly feed one ammunition strip after another ( this was not always possible, as with Breda 30s mounted on motorcycles ).
  • The Italian army attempted to counter the Breda's defects by stressing the importance of the loader's role : every soldier was trained to eventually be a Breda 30 loader and taught how to rapidly feed one ammunition strip after another ( this was not always possible, as with Breda 30s mounted on motorcycles ).
  • The Wehrmacht adopted the Breda 30 in small numbers after the occupation of Northern and Central Italy, after the Italian armistice of 1943, using the nomenclature "'MG 099 ( i ) "'; it filled a similar role as the German MG 34, a light machine gun, predominantly utilized in the Italian Campaign battlefields.
  • In regular Army units, one Breda 30 was issued to each squad ( standard issue was 24 to 27 per battalion ), although this was later changed to two weapons per squad; an Italian infantry company therefore had about six light machine guns in the early years of World War II ( two per platoon ), but this number eventually ballooned to twelve for the majority of the war ( four per platoon ).
  • The Modello 35 opted for a more conventional belt feed, air-cooling, rechambering for the 8x59mm RB Breda and, after an unsuccessful attempt, discarding an oil pump to lubricate the bullets as on the Breda 30 light machine gun ( but some sources claim that, as the Modello 1914, this weapon still featured this troublesome design, which is not mentioned in any of the technical manuals ) . Also, the machine gun was prone to the cook-off of the chambered rounds during the pauses of firing.