Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered 2009-03-21 22:08:35

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.


Your Answer

Related Questions

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.

About 20 to 40 soldiers per platoon, 10,000 to 15.000 per division!

Depends. The U.S. Army has divisions of 10,000 to 30,000. Other countries have divisions of less than 5,000.

There are currently 145,000 troops serving in The US Army Today.

Infantry Division ~15,000 Airborne Division ~12,000 Armored Division ~15,000(?)

The Union army was nearly twice as large as the Confederate army in the US Civil War. The confederate army had a strength of 1,064,000 troops while the Union Army had a strength of roughly 2,100,000 troops.

There is no English army, however the British army currently has112,000 personal (regular army) and 34,000 (territorial army).

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.

The order of battle of invasion troops for OLYMPIC/MAJESTIC were 14 Divisions: 10 Army Infantry, 1 Airborne and 3 USMC equal 450,000 combat and support troops staged at Okinawa.United States U.S. Sixth Army Yakushima and Koshikijima Islands - 40th Infantry Division (22,000 men)Tanegashima - 158th Infantry Regiment (7,600 men)Miyazaki - U.S. I Corps (95,000 men): 25th Infantry Division, 33d Infantry Division, 41st Infantry DivisionAriake - U.S. XI Corps (113,000 men): 1st Cavalry Division, 43d Infantry Division, Americal Division, 112th Cavalry RegimentKushikino - U.S. V Amphib Corps (99,000 men): 2nd Marine Div., 3d Marine Division, 5th Marine Division6th Army reserves - U.S. IX Corps (79,000 men): 77th Infantry Division, 81st Infantry Division, 98th Infantry Division;11th Airborne Division (15,000 men)

The 1938 strength was about 167,000 Plus 190.000 in the National Guard. By 1940 the regular Army had increased to 280,000 with 240,000 in the Guard.

Approximately 200,000 were posted all over the world in 1815. Of course Wellington at the Battle of Waterloo had only 23,000 British troops, (including Irish), with another 44,000 allied troops, (not including the Prussian Army, which was led by Blucher).

2008- just over 6,000,000 enlisted

Russia mobilized 140,000 troops in World 1 Russia mobilized 140,000 troops in World 1 Russia mobilized 140,000 troops in World 1 Russia mobilized 140,000 troops in World 1

10,000 to 18,000 soldiers This answer may vary depending on Country, Period and type of Division. An infantry division may be larger than a parachute division or a tank division. A typical US Army Infantry Division in WW2 consisted of approximately 15,000 men at full strength.

I can't speak as to the army but in Marines it's 2 platoons about 30 troops ea.

who took care of the troops in ww1

It depends on the division--light infantry divisions carry 10,600; heavy divisions can have as many as 25,000. and have sex

The pakistan army has 725,000 active troops and 500,000 reserves altogether thats 1275,000 which is the worlds 6th biggest army

If you mean which parts of the army, it probably would be The Marines. Other wise for divisions, it might be The 1st Infantry Division, 29th Infantry Division, 4th Infantry Division, 90th Infantry Division, and many other divisions.

china have over 20million troops.

How many American Army bases are there around the world?

1.5 Million troops in North Koreas military

there are 20 men in a division

as many as you like so long as you have 2 troops and a HQ

Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.