The U.S. Army Signal Corps Signal Intelligence work during World War II.
North Africa Date:1943 Duration:1 min 57 sec Sound:Yes
The role and contribution of the U.S. Army Signal Corps in combat during World War 2. Soldiers on guard duty in a field. A soldiers talks over a radio receiver at the door of a cabin. An antenna on the cabin roof. Signal Officers intercept enemy transmission by the mean of radio and other electric equipment. Electrical equipment, radios, and their parts seen at work in Signal Corps facilities. Officers skilled in encryption and decryption work to decode enemy codes and messages. They use a microscope to read and write messages in microscopic writing on grains of rice. Signal Intelligence work in North Africa during World War 2. U.S. soldiers on tanks advance over rough terrain. A formation of U.S. B-17 bomber aircraft in flight. Tanks advance with the ground forces. The radio intercept picked up messages from a certain German Division headquarters. A soldier sets radio direction finders on the particular location. Officers receive the information and locate the headquarters on a map. The Allied troops attack the enemy. They hit them with tracers. Artillery and guns are fired. Smoke from fire due to explosions. Soldiers advance in prone positions. They lie low during the night assaults. German soldiers load and fire a mortar. Explosions in a field due to mortar attack. Fallen soldiers on the battlefield. Soldiers help a wounded comrade in a jungle.
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