This is but one aspect of the greatest plunder the world has ever seen. Much is still not understood decades after, living in Beyond Black projects, perhaps now pushing at the seams of secrecy, so much so that some exclaim that everything you’ve ever learned is a lie.
During World War II, the Germans introduced the StG 44 (Sturmgewehr) in large numbers—about half a million were built. This gun, from which the English terminology “assault rifle” originates, was chambered in a new intermediate cartridge, the 7.92×33mm Kurz. The Soviets captured an early prototype of the StG 44, a Mkb 42(H), and they were also given samples of the U.S. M1 Carbine, which shared the taste for a less powerful round. Any likeness to the still-current AK 47 is purely “accidental”.
Advice to the G.I.
The first military night vision devices were introduced by the German army as early as 1939. The first devices were being developed by AEG starting in 1935. In mid-1943, first tests with infrared night-vision (Nacht Jager) devices and telescopic rangefinders mounted on Panther started. Two different arrangements / solutions were created and used on Panther tanks. Solution A – Sperber FG 1250 (Sparrow Hawk), with range up to 600m, was made up of one 30 cm infrared searchlight and image converter operated by the commander. From late 1944 to March 1945, some Panzerkampfwagen V Panther Ausf G (and other variants) mounted with FG 1250, were successfully tested. By the end of World War II, the German army had equipped approximately 50 (or 63) Panther tanks, which saw combat on both the Eastern and Western Fronts. The “Vampir” man-portable system for infantrymen was being used with Sturmgewehr 44 assault rifles. — From Wiki
Stay tuned for the next installment of Black Sun Rising, coming soon.
Several new “deniable” technologies some with both military and civilian applications have become available, essentially since 1960. In every case, key scientific technologies, many with “game changing” applications in areas such as health or economic development; have gone “dark.”
|Why did many inventions never see daylight?|
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