Examples of war of attrition in the following topics:
- In June 1941, the German army launched an invasion of the Soviet Union, opening the largest land theatre of war in history, which trapped the major part of the Axis' military forces into a war of attrition.
- The Red Army repelled the Wehrmacht's strongest blows and forced the unprepared Germany into a war of attrition.
- The German forces captured millions of Soviet prisoners of war who were not granted protections stipulated in the Geneva Conventions.
- On 10 February 1939, Hitler told his army commanders that the next war would be "purely a war of Weltanschauungen...totally a people's war, a racial war."
- The invasion opened up the Eastern Front of World War II, the largest theater of war during that conflict, and it witnessed titanic clashes of unprecedented violence and destruction for four years that resulted in the deaths of more than 26 million people.
- Germany responded by disarming Italian forces, seizing military control of Italian areas, and creating a series of defensive lines.
- The former conference determined the post-war return of Japanese territory, while the latter included agreement that the Western Allies would invade Europe in 1944 and that the Soviet Union would declare war on Japan within three months of Germany's defeat.
- From November 1943, during the seven-week Battle of Changde, the Chinese forced Japan to fight a costly war of attrition, while awaiting Allied relief.
- They agreed on the occupation of post-war Germany, and when the Soviet Union would join the war against Japan.
- On 15 August, 1945 Japan surrendered, with the surrender documents finally signed on 2 September 1945, ending the war.
- The Korean War was one of the most significant events of the Cold War, caused largely by the broader tensions between America and the Soviet Union.
- The war arose from the division of Korea at the end of World War II and from the global tensions of the Cold War that developed immediately afterwards.
- Korea was ruled by Japan from 1910 until the closing days of World War II.
- After these dramatic reversals of fortune, which saw Seoul change hands four times, the last two years of conflict became a war of attrition, with the front line close to the 38th parallel.
- Describe the progression of the Korean War and the cost to human life and general resources
- An employee leaving one company to join another one is known as attrition.
- Employees leaving a company to join another company is known as attrition.
- The company size and industry also play a key role in attrition rate.
- It would not likely be useful to compare the attrition of fast food employees with a Fortune 500 company in a corporate setting.
- Attrition rate (%) = number of employees resigned for the month / (total number of employees at the start of the month + number of employees joined for that month - number of employees resigned) x 100
- The Battle of the Coral Sea and the Battle of Midway were strategic triumphs for the Allies and marked the critical point in halting Japanese expansion during World War II.
- The Battle of the Coral Sea, May 4-8, 1942, was a major naval battle in the Pacific Theater of World War II between the Imperial Japanese Navy and Allied naval and air forces from the United States and Australia.
- The Battle of Midway
was a decisive naval battle in the Pacific Theater of World War II.
- The Japanese hoped another demoralizing defeat would force the U.S. to capitulate in the Pacific War.
- Although the Japanese continued to try to secure more territory, and the U.S. did not move from a state of naval parity to one of supremacy until after several more months of hard combat,
Midway allowed the Allies to switch to the strategic initiative, paving the way for the landings on Guadalcanal and the prolonged attrition of the Solomon Islands campaign.
- They were driven from Missouri early in the war as a result of the Battle of Pea Ridge.
- Nashville and central Tennessee fell to the Union early in 1862, leading to attrition of local food supplies and livestock and a breakdown in social organization.
- Missouri had, in total, the third-most battles of any state during the war.
- Grant understood the concept of total war and believed, along with Lincoln and Sherman, that only the utter defeat of Confederate forces and their economic base would end the war.
- A color-coded map of the battles of the American Civil War.
- Johnson dramatically increased U.S. presence in Vietnam in the late 1960s, an act referred to as the "Americanization" of the war.
- The period after 1964 is thus referred to as the Americanization of the war, with the United States taking on the primary responsibilities of fighting the North Vietnamese.
- Thieu and Ky were elected and remained in office for the duration of the war.
- The American generals decisions in this period would influence American strategy and tactics for the duration of the war.
- He launched a strategy based on attrition and presided over a larges troop increase.
overall goal of the AEF was to reinforce the ongoing campaign against Germany
by the French and British and bring the war to a victorious conclusion for the
- The warring sides tried continuously to break the stalemate using a combination
of massive artillery barrages, machine gun nests, snipers, poison gas, and
- Trench warfare epitomized the long,
bloody conflict between the opposing armies on the Western Front, and has since
become a term used when describing a futile battle marked by attrition – huge
losses that achieve only negligible results.
- The trenches of World War I produced
far more horrors than quantifiable victories and the production of tanks, which
were put into regular use in the latter part of the conflict, was a direct
result of military leaders coming to the conclusion that trench warfare was an untenable
- U.S. troops would become crucial to the Allied war by 1918.
- The term "war hawks" was a name used for a historical group of Democratic-Republicans in the early nineteenth century who pushed for war with Great Britain.
- The war hawks were primarily from southern and western states of the United States.
- There was never any official roster of war hawks, and no universally acknowledged list exists.
- War hawks in both the South and the West also anticipated an easy opportunity for increasing the size of the new republic in the event of war: They hoped for the incorporation of British North America (present-day Canada) into the republic.
- A portrait of Henry Clay, the leader of the war hawks' western faction, painted after the War of 1812.