Three Rolls-Royce cars of the Armoured Car Section of the Royal Naval
Division, under Lieutenant Commander Josiah Wedgwood, in the shelters
dug to minimise the risks from shell fire. Original Caption:
“Rolls-Royce armoured cars of the Royal Naval Air Service in protective
"berms” at Cape Helles during the Battle of Gallipoli. 

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Following
the Battle of Cambrai in late 1917, the Germans found themselves in
possession of both the Battlefield and quite a large number of
knocked-out and abandoned Mk IV tanks. Almost immediately the Germans
began to salvage the tanks regardless of their condition. The
operational vehicles were repaired and the rest cannibalized for spare
parts.

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Lieutenant
of the 4th corps air squadron Imperial Russian Air Service,  A.Kazakov
in front of his Morane G. with two of his mechanics, a cable with an
anchor and a weight at their feet
On
September 7, 1914, Austro-Hungarian pilot Franz Malina and his
observer, Friedrich von Rosenthal, reconnoitered the Russian airfield
near Volya-Vysotska for the second day in a row.
Taking off in his unarmed Morane Saulnier G scout, he apparently tried
to bring the enemy Albatros B.II biplane down by ramming it with his
landing gear, but crashed into it instead. None of the three airmen
survived the collision. Nesterov would be awarded a posthumous Order of
St. George for what the Russians still regard as history’s first
air-to-air victory.
 

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