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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||1,142|
|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||1,199|
|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||1,175|
|Bomb craters in a runway near Belgrade in Serbia||09/24/2005||965|
|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||420|
|The picture of a bomb raid during WWII shows heavy hits around the Central Station.||08/13/2005||640|
|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...
|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||721|
|North of RAF Honington there is a bombing range from 1945 with concrete arrow showing the direction to targets. As targets you see a target marking and an outlined ship.|
You also see a lot of bomb craters around.
|Nice picture of the Arkenu double impact craters in Libya.||07/30/2005||2,002|