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12th Indian Division
The 12th Indian Division was formed in March 1915 from units of the British Indian Army. It formed part of the Tigris Corps, for service during the Mesopotamia Campaign
Mesopotamia Campaign
of World War I. The Division arrived in Mesopotamia in April 1915 and remained there until it was broken up in March 1916
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Squadron (army)
A squadron was historically a cavalry subunit, a company sized military formation. The term is still used to refer to modern cavalry units but can also be used as a designation for other arms and services. In some countries, like Italy, the battalion-level cavalry unit is called "Squadron Group".Contents1 United States 2 Commonwealth 3 France 4 Norway 5 Poland 6 Sweden 7 Notes and referencesUnited States[edit] In the modern United States Army, a squadron is an armored cavalry, air cavalry, or other reconnaissance unit whose organizational role parallels that of a battalion and is commanded by a lieutenant colonel. Prior to the revisions in the US Army structure in the 1880s, US Cavalry
Cavalry
regiments were divided into companies, and the battalion was an administrative designation used only in garrison
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33rd Queen Victoria’s Own Light Cavalry
 British India  IndiaBranchBritish Indian Army Indian ArmyType CavalrySize RegimentPart of Indian Cavalry CorpsNickname(s) Ponna HorseEngagementsBattle Of Koregaum First Afghan War Battle of Kandahar-1842 Battle of Ghunzee-1842 Battle of Kabul-1842 Battle of Meanee-1843 Battle of Hyderabad-1843 Persian Conflict Battle Of Kooshab-1856 Indian Mutiny Battle of Sindwaha-1858 Abyssinia 1867-68 Second Afghan War 1879-80 Battle of Girishk Battle of Maiwand Battle of Kandahar-1880 China Boxer Rebellion Battle of Peking-1900 World War I First Battle of Ypres-1914 Battle of Givenchy Battle of La Basse-1914 Battle of Armentiers-1914 Battle of the Somme-1916 Battle of Flers–Courcelette-1916 Battle of Cambrai-1917 Battle of Shaiba Battle of Ctesiphon Capture of Damascus Third Afghan War World War II First Battle of El AlameinThe Poona Horse is an armoured regiment in the Armoured Corps of the Indian Army
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114th Mahrattas
The 114th Mahrattas
114th Mahrattas
were an infantry regiment of the British Indian Army. The regiment traces their origins to 1800, when they were raised as the 2nd Battalion, 7th Regiment of Bombay Native Infantry. During World War I
World War I
they were attached to the 17th Indian Division
17th Indian Division
for the Mesopotamia Campaign. They took part in the Action at Fat-ha Gorge on the Little Zab
Little Zab
and the Battle of Sharqat, in October 1918.[1] After World War I
World War I
the Indian government reformed the army moving from single battalion regiments to multi battalion regiments.[2] In 1922, the 114th Mahrattas
114th Mahrattas
became the 10th (Training) Battalion 5th Mahratta Light Infantry
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112th Infantry
The 112th Infantry
112th Infantry
were an infantry regiment of the East India Company's Bombay Army
Bombay Army
and lather the British Indian Army. The regiment traces their origins to 1796, when they were raised as the 2nd Battalion, 6th Regiment of Bombay Native Infantry. The regiments first action was on the Battle of Khadki
Battle of Khadki
in the Third Anglo-Maratha War. They also took part in the Battle of Miani
Battle of Miani
and the Battle of Hyderabad
Battle of Hyderabad
during the conquest of Sindh. They next took part in the central Indian campaign after the Indian Rebellion of 1857. During World War I
World War I
they were attached to the 17th Indian Division
17th Indian Division
in the Mesopotamia Campaign
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31st Punjabis
The 31st Punjabis
31st Punjabis
was an infantry regiment of the British Indian Army. It was raised in 1857, as Van Cortlandt's Levy. The regiment was designated as the 31st Punjabis
31st Punjabis
in 1903 and became 2nd Battalion 16th Punjab Regiment in 1922. In 1947, it was allocated to the Pakistan Army, where it continues to exist as 14th Battalion The Punjab Regiment.[1][2]Contents1 Early history 2 31st Punjabis 3 Subsequent history 4 Genealogy 5 See also 6 References 7 Further reading 8 External linksEarly history[edit] The regiment was raised during the upheaval of the Indian Mutiny, by General Van Cortlandt at Ferozepur
Ferozepur
on 22 May 1857, as Van Cortlandt's Levy. Their class composition was Punjabi Muslims, Sikhs, Dogras, Hill Rajputs and Gurkhas
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Royal Garrison Artillery
The Royal Garrison Artillery
Royal Garrison Artillery
(RGA) was formed in 1899 as a distinct arm of the British Army's Royal Regiment of Artillery serving alongside the other two arms of the Regiment, the Royal Field Artillery (RFA) and the Royal Horse Artillery
Royal Horse Artillery
(RHA). The RGA were the 'technical' branch of the Royal Artillery
Royal Artillery
who were responsible for much of the professionalisation of technical gunnery that was to occur during the First World War
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20th Punjabis
The 20th Duke of Cambridge’s Own Infantry (Brownlow’s Punjabis) was a regiment of the British Indian Army. It was raised in 1857, as the 8th Regiment
Regiment
of Punjab Infantry. It was designated as the 20th Duke of Cambridge’s Own Infantry (Brownlow’s Punjabis) in 1904 and became 2nd Battalion (Duke of Cambridge’s Own) 14th Punjab Regiment in 1922. In 1947, it was allocated to the Pakistan Army, where it continues to exist as 6th Battalion The Punjab Regiment.[1]Contents1 Early history 2 20th Duke of Cambridge's Own Infantry (Brownlow's Punjabis) 3 Subsequent history 4 Genealogy 5 See also 6 References 7 Further reading 8 External linksEarly history[edit] The regiment was raised at Nowshera on 1 August 1857 by Lieutenant Charles Henry Brownlow
Charles Henry Brownlow
from drafts provided by 4th and 5th Punjab Infantry on the orders of John Lawrence, the British High Commissioner of the Punjab
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43rd Erinpura Regiment
The 43rd Erinpura Regiment was a regiment of the British Indian Army. They were raised in 1860, as the Erinpoorah Irregular Force by a Lt-Col J F W Hall and at that time consisted of both cavalry and infantry units. After the Kitchener reforms of the Indian Army in 1903, they became an infantry only regiment. During World War I
World War I
they served in the 15th Indian Division
15th Indian Division
during the Mesopotamia Campaign. A second battalion was raised in 1917.[1] After World War I
World War I
the Indian government reformed the army again moving from single battalion regiments to multi battalion regiment and also disbanding nine regiments
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Royal Field Artillery
The Royal Field Artillery
Royal Field Artillery
(RFA) of the British Army
British Army
provided close artillery support for the infantry.[1] It came into being when created as a distinct arm of the Royal Regiment of Artillery
Royal Regiment of Artillery
on 1 July 1899, and was re-amalgamated back into the Regiment proper, along with the Royal Garrison Artillery, in 1924.[2] The Royal Field Artillery
Royal Field Artillery
was the largest arm of the artillery. It was responsible for the medium calibre guns and howitzers deployed close to the front line and was reasonably mobile
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British Raj
Indian languagesGovernment ColonyMonarch of the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
and Emperor/Empressa •  1858–1901 Victoria •  1901–1910 Edward VII •  1910–1936 George V •  1936 Edward VIII •  1936–1947 George VI Viceroy
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International Standard Book Number
"ISBN" redirects here. For other uses, see ISBN (other).International Standard Book
Book
NumberA 13-digit ISBN, 978-3-16-148410-0, as represented by an EAN-13 bar codeAcronym ISBNIntroduced 1970; 48 years ago (1970)Managing organisation International ISBN AgencyNo. of digits 13 (formerly 10)Check digit Weighted sumExample 978-3-16-148410-0Website www.isbn-international.orgThe International Standard Book
Book
Number (ISBN) is a unique[a][b] numeric commercial book identifier. Publishers purchase ISBNs from an affiliate of the International ISBN Agency.[1] An ISBN is assigned to each edition and variation (except reprintings) of a book. For example, an e-book, a paperback and a hardcover edition of the same book would each have a different ISBN. The ISBN is 13 digits long if assigned on or after 1 January 2007, and 10 digits long if assigned before 2007
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Hampshire Regiment
1–2 Regular battalions 1 Militia and Special
Special
Reserve Battalion Up to 6 Territorial and Volunteer battalions Up to 27 Hostilities-only battalionsGarrison/HQ Lower Barracks, WinchesterNickname(s) "The Hampshire
Hampshire
Tigers"[1]Colors Yellow facings from 1904. Adopted from the uniform of the 37th Regiment
Regiment
of foot[2]The Hampshire
Hampshire
Regiment
Regiment
was a line infantry regiment of the British Army, created as part of the Childers Reforms in 1881 by the amalgamation of the 37th (North Hampshire) Regiment
Regiment
of Foot and the 67th (South Hampshire) Regiment
Regiment
of Foot.[1][3] The regiment existed continuously for 111 years and served in the Second Boer War, World War I and World War II
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7th Gurkha Rifles
The 7th Gurkha
Gurkha
Rifles was a rifle regiment of the British Indian Army comprising Gurkha
Gurkha
soldiers of Nepalese origin, before being transferred to the British Army, following India's
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126th Baluchistan Infantry
The 126th Baluchistan
Baluchistan
Infantry was an infantry regiment of the British Indian Army raised in 1825 as the 2nd Extra Battalion of Bombay
Bombay
Native Infantry. It was designated as the 126th Baluchistan
Baluchistan
Infantry in 1903 and became 2nd Battalion 10th Baluch Regiment
10th Baluch Regiment
in 1922. In 1947, it was allocated to Pakistan
Pakistan
Army, where it continues to exist as 7th Battalion of The Baloch Regiment.[1]Contents1 Early history 2 126th Baluchistan
Baluchistan
Infantry 3 Subsequent History 4 Genealogy 5 References 6 Further reading 7 External links 8 See alsoEarly history[edit] The regiment was raised in 1825 at Bombay
Bombay
as the 2nd Extra Battalion of Bombay
Bombay
Native Infantry
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992
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