Search Results: 'Technical Report'
Elements of Technical Writing
Technical writing is one of the hottest fields nowadays. Every product company needs technical writers. From writing manuals to answering RFPs, companies take technical writers help. In most of the... More > companies, these people report to Marketing/Development department heads. In a few companies, these people directly report to vice-president of the company. Since technical writing provides a chance to dabble in to various things at any point of time, a technical writer’s career is so exciting. Try it! You never feel sorry for choosing a technical writing career.
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WWII Japanese Balloons and Attached Devices: Technical Air Intelligence Center Report #41, May 1945
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Beginning in 1944, trade winds carried weaponized Japanese balloons to the North America. This technical report, issued to Allied forces, shows ballon types, their equipment and locates all... More > discovered landings across East Asia, the U.S, Canada and Mexico. It calculates lift power, loads, and inferred performance. Commonly remembered as incendiary, a wider variety of payloads were indicated: personnel, explosives, germs, radiosondes, and anti aircraft gear. Memos describe recovered balloons and the poor results from extensive radar detection testing. The report closes with modeling flights, times, loads, and distances. This is a high quality facsimile of the typescript 115-page report, including 28 photos and 3 drawings. It offers a fascinating look at unmanned aerial vehciles of WWII.< Less
Research, Development and Production of Small Arms and Aircraft Armament of the Japanese Navy [Ordnance Technical Intelligence Report No. 19]
Covers the research, development and production of small arms and aircraft armament produced by and for the Japanese Army through the end of WWII. Detailed information on Japanese weapons: pistols,... More > rifles, submachine guns, machine guns, automatic cannon, grenade discharger, body armor, spears, swords, bow and arrows, and other crude devices being prepared for use by the general populace to meet Allied invasion. Reprinted in a 1971 by an unidentified publisher. All of the many photographs (most illustrating the various weapons) and illustrations were reproduced from the original report. Originally published 13 March 1946 by the Office of the Chief Ordnance Officer, General Headquarters, Army Forces, Pacific. 120 pages, 71 photos, 20 drawings, 7 tables.< Less