In her peak in 1939 a German Panzer Division: 11,800 men 328 Tanks 101 Armored Cars With motorcycle troops, motorized infantry and supporting artillery.
The 3rd Tank Division - the largest of Japan's 4 armored divisions - had 24 tanks.
Infantry Division ~15,000 Airborne Division ~12,000 Armored Division ~15,000(?)
It depends on what kind of division; i.e. infantry, armored, etc. A US Army Infantry Division had 687 Officers, 42 Warrant Officers & 12,959 Enlisted Men in its Table of Organization during WW 2. An Armored Division had 558 Officers, 51 Warrant Officers & 10,001 Enlisted Men in its Table of Organization.
I don't know how many of the first 20 armored division were organized in time to participate in World War 2, but I do not find any reference to the US 19th Armored Division. Also, checked a Department of Army manual used to establish credit for campaign ribbons and it does not list the 19th Armored Division. There was a 19th Armored Battalion of the 14th Armored Division, which saw service with the 7th ARMY in these campaigns: (1) Ardennes-Alsace, (2) Central Europe and (3)Rhineland. For details on the organization command above this division, see the following link. http://www.14tharmoreddivision.org/ Commands found at bottom of this page: http://www.14tharmoreddivision.org/ob14adeto.htm
10,000 to 15,000
For the US, the divisions that fought in North Africa from Nov 1942 to June 1943 were: 1 Infantry Division 34 Infantry Division 1 Armored Division 2 Armored Division Portion of 82 Airborne Division There were other US divisions that arrived in North Africa and took part in the invasion of Sicily. Also, many other troops would stop in North Africa for rest and re-training before going into combat on the mainland of Italy.
There were about 10 Armored Cavalry Squadrons in Vietnam; each squadron containing approximately 4 Troops...three line and one headquarters.
About 20 to 40 soldiers per platoon, 10,000 to 15.000 per division!
Currently there are 10 Active Army Divisions. They are the 1st Armored Division, 1st Cavalry Division, 1st Infantry Division, 2nd Infantry Division, 3rd Infantry Division, 4th Infantry Division, 10th Mountain Division, 25th Infantry Division, 82nd Airborne Division, and the 101st Airborne Division.
There is no set number of tanks for an armored division. A division is defined as the smallest combined arms unit able to conduct independent operations, so a range from 1-3 tanks is quite feasible.
The number of men varied between country and type of unit. For US Army, the typical infantry division had 15,000 men. The Airborne Division had 9,000 troops.
1.5 Million troops in North Koreas military
The United States Army is currently reorganizing around the Brigade as the largest permanent flexible unit of combat force, and the division is much less fixed. Indeed, the idea is that divisions will be amalgamations of standing Brigades (usually 2-4) plus additional support services. In the interim, US Divisions are being redesigned to be able to deploy independent brigades. A rough estimate of a current full armored division is the composition of the US 1st Armored Division, which is comprised of 4 Brigade Combat Teams, totaling 4 tank battalions and 3 armored cavalry battalions. A tank battalion has 3 companies, each of roughly 14 tanks. Armored Cavalry battalions generally have half as many tanks. So, a good estimate would be that the 1st Armored Division has about 250 tanks. Historically, it is very hard to answer this question, as it depends heavily on which period of time you are talking about - the size and composition of US armored divisions has varied considerably over the past 70 years.
According to the newsmedia at the time, approximately 32,000 US troops were involved, driving no further than 21 miles into Cambodia, and staying no longer than 60 days. Primary invading US units were: 1st Air Cav Division, 11th ACR (Armored Cavalry Regiment), and elements of the 3rd Brigade 9th Infantry Division (2/47th Mechanized Infantry Battalion), and the 25th Infantry Division (2/34th Armor). See "INTO CAMBODIA (1970)" and "INTO LAOS (1971)", by K. W. Nolan (Presidio Press).
There are many armored truck companies available. Some examples of these armored truck companies include Ram Trucks, INKAS Armored, and Dunbar Armored.
in first division there will be two amoeba and then after second division there will be four of them which can be calculated by the formula2n where n is the no. of division
They have won the First Division/Premier League 18 times.
During the Vietnam War, a standard US Army "Armor Battalion" (tank battalion) consisted of approximately 57/58 Patton M48A3 tanks. Two or more, but usually three, battalions equalled one brigade. Two or more, but usually three, brigades equalled one division. US Marine Corps tank battalions (in Vietnam) were organized the same as the Army's. Only Army & Marine tank "Battalions" were in Vietnam; as well as armored cavalry squadrons, which were the equivalent of battalions (but contained far more armored vehicles in their troops (companies are called "Troops" in the cavalry). With the one exception of the 11th ACR (Armored Cavalry Regiment) which, in the cavalry is equivalent to a brigade. In Vietnam, the 11th ACR was commanded by COL. George S. Patton, son of WW2 Gen Patton.
3 Armored Sedans
The first division in United States soccer was also known as the USL First Division. It is no longer a valid division, and therefore, there are no teams which belong to the first division any longer. The USL First Division was founded in 2005, but ended in 2010. There were about 16 teams which were part of the USL First Division. When the USL folded, however, a new league was created called the North American Soccer League.
Depends. The U.S. Army has divisions of 10,000 to 30,000. Other countries have divisions of less than 5,000.
0 men. 2AD no longer exists. It cased it's colors back in 1995.