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U.S. Military
A military is a force authorized to use lethal or deadly force and weapons to support the interests of the state and some or all of its citizens. It typically consists of an Army, Navy, Air Force, and in certain countries the Marines
Marines
and Coast Guard. The task of the military is usually defined as defence of the state, and its citizens, and the prosecution of war against another state. The military may also have additional sanctioned and non-sanctioned functions within a society, including, the promotion of a political agenda, protecting corporate economic interests, internal population control, construction, emergency services, social ceremonies, and guarding important areas. The military may also function as a discrete subculture within a larger civil society, through the development of separate infrastructures, which may include housing, schools, utilities, logistics, health and medical, law, food production, finance and banking
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Military (film)
Military is a 2003 Indian Tamil film, directed by G. Sai Suresh, who earlier directed Kunguma Pottu Gounder. This film is the remake of a 1996 Malayalam movie 'Hitler' starring Mammootty and Shobhana in lead roles.The film stars Sathyaraj
Sathyaraj
and Rambha in lead roles. The film, produced by "Metti Oli" S. Siddiq, had musical score by Deva and was released on 28 February 2003.[1][2] The film is a remake of Malayalam film Hitler.[3]Contents1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Soundtrack 4 References 5 External linksPlot[edit] Madhavan (Sathyaraj), locally known as Military, is a protective brother of five younger sisters : Ammu, Seetha, Nandhini, Archana, and Kamali. Their father (Manivannan) married again after the death of his first wife and after that his children never speaks with them. In his second marriage, he has two daughters. The eldest of Madhavan's sister, Ammu was raped by her widower professor (Nizhalgal Ravi)
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Modern Warfare
Modern warfare
Modern warfare
is warfare using the concepts, methods, and military technology that have come into use during and after World Wars I and II. The concepts and methods have assumed more complex forms of the 19th- and early-20th-century antecedents, largely due to the widespread use of highly advanced information technology, and combatants must modernize constantly to preserve their battle worthiness.[1] Although total war was thought to be the form of international conflicts from the experience of the French Revolutionary Wars to World War
War
II, the term no longer describes warfare in which a belligerent use all of its resources to destroy the enemy's organized ability to engage in war
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Treatise
A treatise is a formal and systematic written discourse on some subject, generally longer and treating it in greater depth than an essay, and more concerned with investigating or exposing the principles of the subject. Noteworthy treatises[edit] Treatises have been written by various philosophers:The book of Acts refers to the Gospel of Luke as "the former treatise" Kautilya—Arthashastra Valluvar—The Kural Xenophon—Oeconomicus Aristotle—various treatises Adi Shankara—Vivekacūḍāmaṇi (Crest-Jewel of Discrimination) and many others. Claudius Ptolemaeus—Almagest Nizam al-Mulk— Siyasatnama (The Book of Government) Niccolò Machiavelli—The Prince, and Discourses on Livy René Descartes—The World, Compendium Musicae, and
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Triumphal Arch
A triumphal arch is a monumental structure in the shape of an archway with one or more arched passageways, often designed to span a road. In its simplest form a triumphal arch consists of two massive piers connected by an arch, crowned with a flat entablature or attic on which a statue might be mounted or which bears commemorative inscriptions. The main structure is often decorated with carvings, sculpted reliefs, and dedications. More elaborate triumphal arches may have multiple archways. Triumphal arches are one of the most influential and distinctive types of architecture associated with ancient Rome
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Victory Column
A victory column—or monumental column or triumphal column—is a monument in the form of a column, erected in memory of a victorious battle, war, or revolution. The column typically stands on a base and is crowned with a victory symbol, such as a statue
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War
War
War
is a state of armed conflict between states or societies. It is generally characterized by extreme aggression, destruction, and mortality, using regular or irregular military forces. An absence of war is usually called "peace". Warfare refers to the common activities and characteristics of types of war, or of wars in general.[1] Total war is warfare that is not restricted to purely legitimate military targets, and can result in massive civilian or other non-combatant suffering and casualties. While some scholars see war as a universal and ancestral aspect of human nature,[2] others argue it is a result of specific socio-cultural or ecological circumstances.[3] The deadliest war in history, in terms of the cumulative number of deaths since its start, is World War
War
II, from 1939 to 1945, with 60–85 million deaths, followed by the Mongol conquests[4] at up to 60 million
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Military History
Military history
Military history
is a humanities discipline within the scope of general historical recording of armed conflict in the history of humanity, and its impact on the societies, their cultures, economies and changing local and international relationships. Professional historians normally focus on military affairs that had a major impact on the societies involved as well as the aftermath of conflicts, while amateur historians and hobbyists often take a larger interest in the details of battles, equipment and uniforms in use. The essential subjects of military history study are the causes of war, the social and cultural foundations, military doctrine on each side, the logistics, leadership, technology, strategy, and tactics used, and how these changed over time
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Prehistoric Warfare
Prehistoric warfare
Prehistoric warfare
refers to war that occurred between societies without recorded history. The existence — and even the definition — of war in humanity's hypothetical state of nature has been a controversial topic in the history of ideas at least since Thomas Hobbes
Thomas Hobbes
in Leviathan (1651) argued a "war of all against all", a view directly challenged by Jean-Jacques Rousseau
Jean-Jacques Rousseau
in a Discourse on Inequality
Discourse on Inequality
(1755) and The Social Contract (1762)
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Ancient Warfare
Ancient warfare
Ancient warfare
is war as conducted from the beginnings of recorded history to the end of the ancient period. In Europe
Europe
and the Near East, the end of antiquity is often equated with the Fall of Rome
Rome
in 476 AD, the wars of the Eastern Roman Empire
Empire
on its Southwestern Asian and North African borders, and the beginnings of the Muslim conquests
Muslim conquests
in the 7th century. In China, it can also be seen as ending with the growing role of mounted warriors needed to counter the ever-growing threat from the north in the 5th century and the beginning of the Tang Dynasty in 618. In India, the ancient period ends with the decline of the Gupta Empire
Gupta Empire
(6th century) and the beginning of the Muslim conquests there from the 8th century
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Medieval Warfare
Medieval warfare
Medieval warfare
is the European warfare of the Middle Ages. Technological, cultural, and social developments had forced a dramatic transformation in the character of warfare from antiquity, changing military tactics and the role of cavalry and artillery
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Early Modern Warfare
Early modern warfare
Early modern warfare
is associated with the start of the widespread use of gunpowder and the development of suitable weapons to use the explosive, including artillery and firearms; for this reason the era is also referred to as the age of gunpowder warfare (a concept introduced by Michael Roberts in the 1950s). This entire period is contained within the Age of Sail, which characteristic dominated the era's naval tactics, including the use of gunpowder in naval artillery. All of the Great Powers of Europe and the
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Industrial Warfare
Industrial warfare[1] is a period in the history of warfare ranging roughly from the early 19th century and the start of the Industrial Revolution to the beginning of the Atomic Age, which saw the rise of nation-states, capable of creating and equipping large armies, navies, and air forces, through the process of industrialization. The era featured mass-conscripted armies, rapid transportation (first on railroads, then by sea and air), telegraph and wireless communications, and the concept of total war
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Armed Forces (other)
Armed forces
Armed forces
may refer to:the armed forces, the military of a nation Armed Forces (album), an Elvis Costello album Armed Forces (sports society) (Вооруженные Силы), one of the largest sporting organisations in the Soviet Union Armed Forces ( Special
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Fourth-generation Warfare
Fourth-generation warfare
Fourth-generation warfare
(4GW) is conflict characterized by a blurring of the lines between war and politics, combatants and civilians. The term was first used in 1989 by a team of United States
United States
analysts, including paleoconservative William S. Lind, to describe warfare's return to a decentralized form
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Battlespace
Battlespace
Battlespace
is a term used to signify a unified military strategy to integrate and combine armed forces for the military theatre of operations, including air, information, land, sea, cyber and space to achieve military goals. It includes the environment, factors, and conditions that must be understood to successfully apply combat power, protect the force, or complete the mission
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