Este es un foro dedicado a las Fuerzas Armadas Mexicanas así como de los diferentes Cuerpos de Policía y demás entes que se dedican a la Seguridad interna de México.


Operacion Dynamo: rescate del ejercito ingles en Dunkerke - 1940

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Rogersukoi27
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Operacion Dynamo: rescate del ejercito ingles en Dunkerke - 1940

Mensaje por Rogersukoi27 el 11/5/2013, 8:31 pm


Despues de los descalabros provocados por la Wermacht germana contra los paises bajos,
Los Ingleses tuvieron que replegarse hasta la costa en Dunkerke, teniendo los Ingleses que acudir a esa costa a rescatar a sus tropas, y algunos otros en otros
puertos de Francia. En total se logro rescatar 558,000 soldados, incluyend de los paises aliados, habiendo perdido en dicha operacion 5,000 elementos.

Para la heroica hazaña de utilizar todo tipo de embarcaciones, algunas deportivas y de esparcimiento para alcanzar esta mision.
Dificil imaginar que Inglaterra hubiera resistido sin este alivio moral para su
pais.


The evacuation of Dunkirk, codenamed Operation Dynamo, took place between 26 May and 4 June 1940.[/size][/color]
A flotilla of 900 naval and civilian craft was sent across the Channel under RAF protection and managed to rescue 338,226 people.

During the evacuation, the Luftwaffe attacks reduced the town of Dunkirk to rubble and destroyed 235 vessels and 106 aircraft.

At least 5,000 soldiers lost their lives.


A further 220,000 Allied troops were rescued by British ships from other French ports - Cherbourg, Saint-Malo, Brest, and Saint-Nazaire - bringing the total of Allied troops evacuated to 558,000.

Although the Germans took more than a million Allied prisoners in three weeks at a cost of 60,000 casualties, the evacuation was a major boost to British morale and enabled the Allies to fight another day.

German forces continued their invasion across France until an armistice was signed on 22 June.


There were bodies floating in the water and we were under constant attack from machine-gun fire, bombing, explosions sending shrapnel in every direction.

Posted on the BBC People's War website
Hundreds of small vessels were co-opted after an order was issued on BBC Radio to "all owners of self-propelled pleasure craft between 30 and 100 feet in length to send all particulars to the Admiralty". There were a handful of fishing boats that went over to rescue the troops but the operation itself was carefully co-ordinated.

Most of the pleasure craft were crewed by naval reservists and were used to ferry men from the beaches to the destroyers. The majority of troops were taken off by Royal Navy destroyers. Many French troops remained to hold the perimeter and were captured.

Major-General Harold Alexander inspected the shores of Dunkirk from a motorboat to make sure no-one was left behind before boarding the last ship back to Britain.



The collection of ships and small boats brought home over 338,000 people.
The Prime Minister, Winston Churchill, described the "miracle of deliverance" from Dunkirk and warned of an impending invasion in a moving speech to Parliament on the day the last allied soldier arrived home at the end of the 10 day operation.

He ended his speech with a defiant message to Hitler's armies: "We shall defend our island whatever the cost may be. We shall fight on the beaches, we shall fight on the landing grounds, we shall fight in the fields and in the streets, we shall fight in the hills. We shall never surrender."



At 18:57 hours on 26 May 1940, the signal was received to start Operation Dynamo.

The evacuation of the British Expeditionary Force and French troops from Dunkirk's beaches on the north coast of France was about to begin.

France had fallen before the German advance, and with less than a week to prepare, the operation was the responsibility of Vice-Admiral Ramsay.

The aim was the evacuation of up to 40,000 troops under attack.



The "little ships" were used to ferry the troops from the beaches to the ships.
With the British and French armies cornered by the advancing German army near Dunkirk in 1940, Kent became the focus of the nation's attention as, between 26 May and 3 June, more than 330,000 troops were rescued from the beaches in one of the most astonishing operations of the war.

Vice-Admiral Bertram Ramsay masterminded Operation Dynamo from a bunker deep within the Dover cliffs.

On 29 May, the evacuation was announced to the British public, and many privately owned boats started arriving at Dunkirk to ferry the troops to safety. This flotilla of small vessels famously became known as the 'Little Ships'.

All available seaworthy craft in Kent, or the "Little Ships" as they became affectionately known, were assembled in Sheerness dockyard before making the hazardous crossing in flotillas to Dunkirk.



The soldiers arrived in Dover before being put on trains.
The contribution these civilian vessels made to the Dunkirk evacuation gave rise to the term 'Dunkirk spirit', an expression still used to describe the British ability to rally together in the face of adversity.

Dover was the busiest of the berthing ports during the frantic seven days of the evacuation. Here, ships were unloaded and refuelled before returning to the French coast, while trains shuttled the arriving soldiers away from the coast.

The cliff tunnels were the nerve centre of the operation. The best previous estimate was that only 45,000 of the troops could be brought back, yet Winston Churchill announced to the House of Commons on 4 June that 338,000 troops had been saved, despite the operation coming under attack.



The soldiers are able to shave, shower and change after arriving in England.
Today at Dover Castle you can experience life as it was for the 700 personnel based there in the worst days of the Second World War. Relive the drama as a wounded Battle of Britain pilot is taken into the underground hospital to fight for his life in the operating theatre, and see the Command Centre in which Churchill made the plans that would eventually lead to Allied victory.

http://news.bbc.co.uk/local/kent/hi/people_and_places/history/newsid_8697000/8697067.stm
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Rogersukoi27
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Re: Operacion Dynamo: rescate del ejercito ingles en Dunkerke - 1940

Mensaje por Rogersukoi27 el 11/5/2013, 8:38 pm


Aqui 3 videos documentales de dicho evento historico!



http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f0sRK0M7Sp4&list=PLITNEApjURWWjEDlA0gJ1myQ7oa2KtoQ4


http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bIaXA93Kj1k&list=PLITNEApjURWWjEDlA0gJ1myQ7oa2KtoQ4


http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ep64ePzq9rc&list=PLITNEApjURWWjEDlA0gJ1myQ7oa2KtoQ4
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Rogersukoi27
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Re: Operacion Dynamo: rescate del ejercito ingles en Dunkerke - 1940

Mensaje por Rogersukoi27 el 11/5/2013, 10:31 pm




Algunas imagenes, testigos de esta operacion en botes y barcos pesqueros entre otros de recreacion!




Algunas replicas de modelos de ese entonces:





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asterix
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Re: Operacion Dynamo: rescate del ejercito ingles en Dunkerke - 1940

Mensaje por asterix el 11/5/2013, 11:06 pm

En total se logro rescatar 558,000 soldados, incluyend de los paises aliados, habiendo perdido en dicha operacion 5,000 elementos.

Esta batalla es un enigma de la WWII, Francia es barrida en UN MES...e Inglaterra acude en su ayuda...y TAMBIEN ES DERROTADA por la Blitzkrieg...la historía No miente....LOS INGLESES se baten en retirada hacia el mar...de regreso a INGLATERRA...¡¡¡¡¡

Hitler EN UNA DE SUS DECISIONES...TOTALMENTE DESAFORADAS Y DEMENCIALES....ORDENA QUE LOS PANZERS se detengan a las puertas de DUNKERQUE...y no ataquen a los Ingleses que estaban embarcando...dejándo que la Luftwaffe realice la tarea de machacar desde el aire a las tropas inglesas....

Para MI NO HUBO NINGUN RESCATE MILAGROSO....Hitler cometió un BURRADA DESCOMUNAL...y permitió que una derrota estratègica...se convirtiera en una victoria tàctica y moral para Inglaterra..lo demás ya lo sabemos...vino la Batalla de Inglaterra....y eso...es harina de otro costal.

Buen tema.


Un saludo.

pd. los prisioneros capturados de los aliados se estiman en unos 35,000 efectivos no 5,000 como lo dice el texto.
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Re: Operacion Dynamo: rescate del ejercito ingles en Dunkerke - 1940

Mensaje por Rogersukoi27 el 12/5/2013, 12:40 pm

asterix escribió: En total se logro rescatar 558,000 soldados, incluyend de los paises aliados, habiendo perdido en dicha operacion 5,000 elementos.

Esta batalla es un enigma de la WWII, Francia es barrida en UN MES...e Inglaterra acude en su ayuda...y TAMBIEN ES DERROTADA por la Blitzkrieg...la historía No miente....LOS INGLESES se baten en retirada hacia el mar...de regreso a INGLATERRA...¡¡¡¡¡

Hitler EN UNA DE SUS DECISIONES...TOTALMENTE DESAFORADAS Y DEMENCIALES....ORDENA QUE LOS PANZERS se detengan a las puertas de DUNKERQUE...y no ataquen a los Ingleses que estaban embarcando...dejándo que la Luftwaffe realice la tarea de machacar desde el aire a las tropas inglesas....

Para MI NO HUBO NINGUN RESCATE MILAGROSO....Hitler cometió un BURRADA DESCOMUNAL...y permitió que una derrota estratègica...se convirtiera en una victoria tàctica y moral para Inglaterra..lo demás ya lo sabemos...vino la Batalla de Inglaterra....y eso...es harina de otro costal.

Buen tema.


Un saludo.

pd. los prisioneros capturados de los aliados se estiman en unos 35,000 efectivos no 5,000 como lo dice el texto.

De acuerdo a las fuentes, los 35,000 capturados, fueron principalmente franceses, que se quedaron a respaldar la operacion de rescate, en cuanto a los 5,000 eliminados, se refiere a ingleses que entregaron su vida en esa operacion, y si, Hitler se contubo con sus unidades Panzer, y no fueron tan efectivos con su fuerza aerea, solamente les hundieron junto con los submarinos 5 buques miliares, cuando fueron una gran cantidad de botes y buques los que se encontraban en el canal de la Mancha. Otra decision que de acuerdo a los miliares, no debio suceder.

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Re: Operacion Dynamo: rescate del ejercito ingles en Dunkerke - 1940

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