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dadadadavis

Last status update:
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Date Signed Up:2/22/2012
Last Login:6/14/2016
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Content Thumbs: 28 total,  36 ,  8
Comment Thumbs: 311 total,  419 ,  108
Content Level Progress: 49.15% (29/59)
Level 0 Content: Untouched account → Level 1 Content: New Here
Comment Level Progress: 40% (4/10)
Level 127 Comments: Respected Member Of Famiry → Level 128 Comments: Respected Member Of Famiry
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Content Views:4014
Times Content Favorited:4 times
Total Comments Made:212
FJ Points:225

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latest user's comments

#28 - Navy bought the design off the Airforce. ********* it and have…  [+] (2 replies) 11/08/2015 on Thrusters +2
User avatar
#29 - Einsty (11/08/2015) [-]
nice. Pelicans when?
User avatar
#48 - thefates (11/08/2015) [-]
I fucking wish we had Halo style pelicans. Mostly because there were commercial models in the Halo universe due to relatively cheap production.
#1 - literally started old world blues 20 minutes ago  [+] (2 replies) 08/17/2015 on Independing doom +2
User avatar
#4 - arkis (08/17/2015) [-]
To me its one of the best DLCs for NV, absolutely hated Dead money for a number of reasons
#5 - afireinsidebrad (08/17/2015) [-]
i was really excited to play DM when i heard about it from a friend, god i fucking hate how tedious it is
#25 - forgive me. i meant to word it as it is now used as a training…  [+] (17 replies) 06/05/2015 on Men are weak +20
User avatar
#33 - jdrinfantry (06/05/2015) [-]
No it isn't. Where and when was this used as a training video?
as an infantry soldier you ALWAYS go in harms way to save a wounded comrade. ALWAYS.
www.liveleak.com/view?i=008_1433193015
video of french foreign legion soldiers taking heavy fire, one wounded is seen being dragged out of harms way by his colleagues. You NEVER leave some of your buddies in the line of fire.
User avatar
#131 - bionicpanda (06/06/2015) [-]
Are you retarded? The US military is all about learning from past mistakes and not doing it again

So by showing future marines this video, they most likely would not try to save another marine until they knew that the threat was gone.
User avatar
#135 - jdrinfantry (06/06/2015) [-]
Tell me what's wrong with these stills. Is it wrong for 2 of the closest guys to run over to a wounded colleague? That is what I was taught in TCCC.
Call me retarded all you want, but this looks like the proper cause of action, I agree with a horrible outcome, but tell me what's wrong with these pictures. What course of action would you prefer? Leave a wounded colleague out in the open, untill you "secure" the area? When would you deem it secure?

Statistically speaking, in every ambush you encounter, at the very least, one of your guys will get injured. Now if all of you deny that moving the injured colleague OUT OF HARMS WAY, is second priority you're absolutely fucking wrong. 2 of the closest guys move to the wounded immediately as the rest of the unit is providing suppressive fire.

User avatar
#136 - bionicpanda (06/06/2015) [-]
This video is dead smack center in Fallujah, a fucking lion's den, especially if you're out in the open, the grizzly outcome could have been prevented if they had waited a moment, or had at least figured out where the shots were coming from.

I'm not saying that they would have left him there, or even waited a long period a time, but taking a brief moment or 2 would have prevented the outcome.
User avatar
#137 - jdrinfantry (06/06/2015) [-]
Well I am only assuming that they know where they're taking fire from, and the rest of the unit is providing ineffective suppresive fire.
And I agree but it's really some hindsight shit you know... All I am saying, is that the standards of how to perform initially after encountering an ambush is exactly what you see in these pictures.

Also please watch the link I posted, it's like exactly the same only succesful pulling back a wounded colleague.
#64 - clannadqs (06/06/2015) [-]
Uh, 100% was used as a training video at reception at Benning in 2012 for me so fuck off with "I know everything because I went to basic once" attitude. Also, your name is boot as fuck.
User avatar
#69 - jdrinfantry (06/06/2015) [-]
Go fuck yourself
My name makes sense in my country. We've got 3 infantry regiments, and JDR is one of them. It isn't "boot as fuck" as we don't have bootcamp in my country, we've got a conscription period of a mandatory 4 months, and I served 2 years total including 6 months in Afghanistan.
I made my point, posted a link that proves my point, at least how it is taught in our infantry school, and that of the french foreign legion which is widely perceived as one of the worlds best elite forces.
User avatar
#116 - alucardhell (06/06/2015) [-]
Congrats, you were forced into the Danish Jutland Dragoon Regiment. History has proven since the Romans, conscripted armies are lower quality than volunteer militaries. I respect your work in Afghanistan, but that doesn't make you an all out expert on military training in highly militarized countries.
User avatar
#122 - jdrinfantry (06/06/2015) [-]
You know it does. I fought alongside british marine commandos in Afghanistan, I was taught on an infantry school in my own country, which is based on a system developed by the SAS, constantly under development. the danish infantry is some of the best in the world.
We're few in numbers, but we're some of the highest quality soldiers in the world, with more combat experience than any other military our size.

Ever since 2003, when Denmark got involved in Afghanistan, danish soldiers have been at the tip of the spear in the Helmand Provinces, we've endured more casualties than any other nation, compared to the size of our contingency.

Failing to learn from the experience I try and share is retarded, but feel free. I comment and share the information I have, so we don't make unnecessary mistakes, I don't care if you or anyone else wants to call me an expert or not, I think I am. At least more than those who haven't seen combat.
User avatar
#44 - mcsquishin (06/05/2015) [-]
Former U.S. Army combat medic here. It wasn't a video, but these pics were shown to us and the context explained to us as an example of what not to do during medic AIT at Fort Sam Houston as of 2007. Show any of these stills to any modern U.S. Army combat medic and I'd bet money they know exactly what it is and what's going on, and why not to do what was done here.
User avatar
#46 - jdrinfantry (06/05/2015) [-]
I don't see what this has to do with being a medic. Don't all of the US infantry soldiers learn Tactical Combat Casualty Care?
I think it is unbelievable they use these stills to try and teach you something. Recently 10 danish light infantry soldiers were awarded the american infantry badge, EXACTLY because of their heroism displayed when dragging wounded soldiers out of a so called "kill zone" in Kabul.
User avatar
#38 - mazztricks (06/05/2015) [-]
that's some movie shit man. if he is hit, he is in the line of fire. you try to take the threat away before you go and help him. or else you'd probbably get shot to.
that's why they used those sources in my medic school, to prevent stuff like that from happening. in any firefight the prio is combat> wounded, since it almost always takes more than 1 person t threat him.
source : i'm a dutch recce
User avatar
#42 - jdrinfantry (06/05/2015) [-]
Danish former light infantry and mechanised infantry. 1 deployment to Afghanistan for 6 months, helmand province.
It's not movie shit.
Immediately after firefight erupts, you lay down counter fire. As soon as the enemy is suppressed you move to treat your wounded. 2 closest guys to the casualty performs TCCC and rushes him out of the line of fire.

God damnit man, don't you guys train to ignore the bullets? Staying pinned down is a really really bad idea.
User avatar
#95 - mazztricks (06/06/2015) [-]
well ok, i guess we fight diffrent then.
User avatar
#65 - clannadqs (06/06/2015) [-]
99% sure when I watched the video they didn't have enough suppression and started freaking out because their buddy just got hit. That's what the purpose of the video being shown was. TCCC is always return fire first and I don't believe they did that. They just immediately ran to the guy and paid the price for it
User avatar
#68 - jdrinfantry (06/06/2015) [-]
God damn
#27 - Zmoviedirector (06/05/2015) [-]
Oh, okay. I see what you're saying
#23 - those pics are from a training video teaching you not to try t…  [+] (23 replies) 06/05/2015 on Men are weak -17
User avatar
#82 - logicisneigh (06/06/2015) [-]
Glad to hear it from someone with experience bro. So ah..... you don't have many friends do you?
User avatar
#57 - thessmissesyou (06/06/2015) [-]
I hate when that picture is posted, that fucking Marine died and it haunts me to this day
#24 - Zmoviedirector (06/05/2015) [-]
It's not a training video... Gunnery Sergeant Shane was trying to save another marine (who had been shot through the femoral artery) when he was hit in the back. It happened during operation Al Fajr in Fallujah.
User avatar
#62 - bagofshenanigans (06/06/2015) [-]
There isn't much of a chance he would have survived even if the guy could have gotten him out. Severing the femoral artery is like turning on a fire hose, except instead of water it's your blood that's coming out.
#43 - anon (06/05/2015) [-]
thats a tibial artery, nerd
#25 - dadadadavis (06/05/2015) [-]
forgive me. i meant to word it as it is now used as a training video on what not to do.
User avatar
#33 - jdrinfantry (06/05/2015) [-]
No it isn't. Where and when was this used as a training video?
as an infantry soldier you ALWAYS go in harms way to save a wounded comrade. ALWAYS.
www.liveleak.com/view?i=008_1433193015
video of french foreign legion soldiers taking heavy fire, one wounded is seen being dragged out of harms way by his colleagues. You NEVER leave some of your buddies in the line of fire.
User avatar
#131 - bionicpanda (06/06/2015) [-]
Are you retarded? The US military is all about learning from past mistakes and not doing it again

So by showing future marines this video, they most likely would not try to save another marine until they knew that the threat was gone.
User avatar
#135 - jdrinfantry (06/06/2015) [-]
Tell me what's wrong with these stills. Is it wrong for 2 of the closest guys to run over to a wounded colleague? That is what I was taught in TCCC.
Call me retarded all you want, but this looks like the proper cause of action, I agree with a horrible outcome, but tell me what's wrong with these pictures. What course of action would you prefer? Leave a wounded colleague out in the open, untill you "secure" the area? When would you deem it secure?

Statistically speaking, in every ambush you encounter, at the very least, one of your guys will get injured. Now if all of you deny that moving the injured colleague OUT OF HARMS WAY, is second priority you're absolutely fucking wrong. 2 of the closest guys move to the wounded immediately as the rest of the unit is providing suppressive fire.

User avatar
#136 - bionicpanda (06/06/2015) [-]
This video is dead smack center in Fallujah, a fucking lion's den, especially if you're out in the open, the grizzly outcome could have been prevented if they had waited a moment, or had at least figured out where the shots were coming from.

I'm not saying that they would have left him there, or even waited a long period a time, but taking a brief moment or 2 would have prevented the outcome.
User avatar
#137 - jdrinfantry (06/06/2015) [-]
Well I am only assuming that they know where they're taking fire from, and the rest of the unit is providing ineffective suppresive fire.
And I agree but it's really some hindsight shit you know... All I am saying, is that the standards of how to perform initially after encountering an ambush is exactly what you see in these pictures.

Also please watch the link I posted, it's like exactly the same only succesful pulling back a wounded colleague.
#64 - clannadqs (06/06/2015) [-]
Uh, 100% was used as a training video at reception at Benning in 2012 for me so fuck off with "I know everything because I went to basic once" attitude. Also, your name is boot as fuck.
User avatar
#69 - jdrinfantry (06/06/2015) [-]
Go fuck yourself
My name makes sense in my country. We've got 3 infantry regiments, and JDR is one of them. It isn't "boot as fuck" as we don't have bootcamp in my country, we've got a conscription period of a mandatory 4 months, and I served 2 years total including 6 months in Afghanistan.
I made my point, posted a link that proves my point, at least how it is taught in our infantry school, and that of the french foreign legion which is widely perceived as one of the worlds best elite forces.
User avatar
#116 - alucardhell (06/06/2015) [-]
Congrats, you were forced into the Danish Jutland Dragoon Regiment. History has proven since the Romans, conscripted armies are lower quality than volunteer militaries. I respect your work in Afghanistan, but that doesn't make you an all out expert on military training in highly militarized countries.
User avatar
#122 - jdrinfantry (06/06/2015) [-]
You know it does. I fought alongside british marine commandos in Afghanistan, I was taught on an infantry school in my own country, which is based on a system developed by the SAS, constantly under development. the danish infantry is some of the best in the world.
We're few in numbers, but we're some of the highest quality soldiers in the world, with more combat experience than any other military our size.

Ever since 2003, when Denmark got involved in Afghanistan, danish soldiers have been at the tip of the spear in the Helmand Provinces, we've endured more casualties than any other nation, compared to the size of our contingency.

Failing to learn from the experience I try and share is retarded, but feel free. I comment and share the information I have, so we don't make unnecessary mistakes, I don't care if you or anyone else wants to call me an expert or not, I think I am. At least more than those who haven't seen combat.
User avatar
#44 - mcsquishin (06/05/2015) [-]
Former U.S. Army combat medic here. It wasn't a video, but these pics were shown to us and the context explained to us as an example of what not to do during medic AIT at Fort Sam Houston as of 2007. Show any of these stills to any modern U.S. Army combat medic and I'd bet money they know exactly what it is and what's going on, and why not to do what was done here.
User avatar
#46 - jdrinfantry (06/05/2015) [-]
I don't see what this has to do with being a medic. Don't all of the US infantry soldiers learn Tactical Combat Casualty Care?
I think it is unbelievable they use these stills to try and teach you something. Recently 10 danish light infantry soldiers were awarded the american infantry badge, EXACTLY because of their heroism displayed when dragging wounded soldiers out of a so called "kill zone" in Kabul.
User avatar
#38 - mazztricks (06/05/2015) [-]
that's some movie shit man. if he is hit, he is in the line of fire. you try to take the threat away before you go and help him. or else you'd probbably get shot to.
that's why they used those sources in my medic school, to prevent stuff like that from happening. in any firefight the prio is combat> wounded, since it almost always takes more than 1 person t threat him.
source : i'm a dutch recce
User avatar
#42 - jdrinfantry (06/05/2015) [-]
Danish former light infantry and mechanised infantry. 1 deployment to Afghanistan for 6 months, helmand province.
It's not movie shit.
Immediately after firefight erupts, you lay down counter fire. As soon as the enemy is suppressed you move to treat your wounded. 2 closest guys to the casualty performs TCCC and rushes him out of the line of fire.

God damnit man, don't you guys train to ignore the bullets? Staying pinned down is a really really bad idea.
User avatar
#95 - mazztricks (06/06/2015) [-]
well ok, i guess we fight diffrent then.
User avatar
#65 - clannadqs (06/06/2015) [-]
99% sure when I watched the video they didn't have enough suppression and started freaking out because their buddy just got hit. That's what the purpose of the video being shown was. TCCC is always return fire first and I don't believe they did that. They just immediately ran to the guy and paid the price for it
User avatar
#68 - jdrinfantry (06/06/2015) [-]
God damn
#27 - Zmoviedirector (06/05/2015) [-]
Oh, okay. I see what you're saying
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