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|One can observe bomb craters, Japanese defensive positions, what appears to be a 'land-based' japanese mini-submarine, a converted naval 'rifle' converted to fire from on shore. Over many parts of the island, one can trace bomb craters -- especially in relation to US and Canadian assaults to regain the island.||11/14/2010||975|
|Aerial picture of the area between Remagen and Kripp with bomb craters. The picture was taken from a british recon aircraft at 30 January 1945.||06/22/2007||1,165|
|Lots of craters all over the place.
Editor's note: Extremely large crater, undoubtedly from an atomic bomb test. Entire area, particularly going south from here, is littered with nuclear test sites and attendant craters.
|Two symmetrical pit craters side-by-side, one of the few examples of this type of crater in the U.S. The pit craters, which were lava conduits, were formed by explosions and then a collapse.||11/11/2008||1,090|
|Bomb craters in a runway near Belgrade in Serbia||09/24/2005||924|
|A Navy AD-3 "Skyraider" attack plane pulls out of its dive (top center) after dropping a 2000-pound bomb on the Korean side of a bridge over the Yalu River, at Sinuiju, North Korea. Note bomb craters in the vicinity of the bridges.|
Photograph is dated 15 November 1950, but may have been taken a few days earlier.
|Possible location of the 454th and 455th Bomb Group base during WWII.||11/05/2005||400|
|This picture was taken on 23 April 1945 and shows the moonscape like island. The large craters are from the 5 tons Tallboy bombs, which where dropped in the air raid.|
Helgoland, April 18/19, 1945
969 aircraft - 617 Avro Lancasters, 332 Handley Page Halifaxes, 20 de Havilland Mosquitos of all groups - successfully used Tallboys to bomb the Naval base, airfield, and town int...
|The picture of a bomb raid during WWII shows heavy hits around the Central Station.||08/13/2005||622|
|This site was originally a gas works with two gas holders (built 1875). The holes left by the gas holders were converted in World War 2 for use as bomb shelter 'citadels' - the North Rotunda and the South Rotunda. The Rotundas were designed to survive the impact of a 500lb bomb and had 12 foot thick concrete roofs. In 1943 the lowest level of the North Rotunda (codenamed Anson) was kitted out...||02/11/2006||693|
|Nice picture of the Arkenu double impact craters in Libya.||07/30/2005||1,928|
|St Eval airfield in June 1941. There are bomb craters within the airfield itself and beyond the perimeter track towards the bottom right of the photo. Note also the camouflage paint applied to the runway and to three large hangars and other buildings.||12/03/2009||475|