First, they were used to burn some of the bodies of those who were killed in the death camps. Not all death camps used crematoriums, some just buried the bodies in mass graves, and even those that did have crematoriums buried many of the people who had been murdered when they realized that Allied troops were getting close. Some of the crematoriums still exist as historical reminders, but most have been destroyed.
Many were destroyed, others remain intact as museums.
Most of them were designated memorials to the people who were murdered there. A few were destroyed.
There were about 12,000 people killed in the crematoriums during the holocaust
many were wood burning, at Auschwitz they mainly used coke.
The plural is crematoriums.
Full of burning bodies I suppose
C. H. Beek has written: 'Cremator design and performance' -- subject(s): Cremation, Crematoriums, Design and construction, Environmental aspects, Environmental aspects of Crematoriums
the crematoriums were used to get rid of the dead bodies that were in the gas chambers so they could be refilled. and to also get rid of any one that dided of starvation, desies, or were shot.
five, though with a varying number of ovens in each.
Now that rait thar is Funny.
They were the crematoriums it the concentration camps. When the prisoners died the bodies were burned in a crematorium.
every camp and most hospitals had one, as well as regular crematoriums.
They were buildings that were both in Auschwitz and Birkenau that had a gas chamber and a room where they burnt the bodies.
Auschwitz had five crematoria, but the smallest and oldest of these fell into disuse.
Modern crematoriums can do so at a rate of about 100 pounds per hour.
Individually, there are state regulations which require each body be processed individually.
The bodies of millions of Jews were burned in the crematoriums at the death camps. Most of the Jews were dead before they went in. Some Jews were forced to work there. Many had to burn their own friends and family members.
Crematoriums are special furnaces designed to incinerate human bodies. The Nazis used crematoriums to dispose of the large number of dead bodies they created by executing political prisoners (mostly Jews) in their concentration camps. This was labeled as the "Final Solution" by Nazi leaders of the extermination program, as it solved the problem of mass graves taking too long to dig and fill. The crematoria at Auschwitz were made by J. A. Topf und Soehne, of Erfurt.
Gas chambers. Firing Squads. Death marches. Crematoriums. Lack of food (Hunger).
The pollution found in Poland during World War 2 was from the crematoriums where the Nazis were burning the bodies of the Jews.
Assuming that you mean the death camps run by the Nazis in WWII:The names of the death camps - in German - Vernichtungslager, were: Auschwitz, Kulmhof, Belzec, Sobibor, Treblinka and Majdanek and Maly Trostinets.They may have had crematoriums, but this was not how the victims were killed. The victims were either shot, hung, or gassed. The bodies were then either burned in a crematorium or buried in mass graves.
They were put in separate dormitories as well as the men and women, but they went in the crematoriums the same way that everyone else did.
They built death camps with gas chambers and crematoriums to speed up killing people and disposing of their bodies.