hi, in strategic and ultimate outcome terms, d-day is most important. id say battle of the Bulge is less important. imho.
The battle of the bulge was just 1 battle but their was several operations during the battl of the bulge
The storming of normandy, is usually thought to be the most important, but the battle of the bulge is probably more significant
Could you be more specific, but yes there was one
Was the 29th Infantry Division involved in the Battle of the Bulge?Read more: Was_the_29th_Infantry_Division_involved_in_the_Battle_of_the_Bulge
No battle was more important.
One that comes to mind for me is The Battle of the Bulge. It was Germany's last bold offensive; then wanted to keep the allies from pushing onward into the Motherland. See the below link for more info on the Battle of the Bulge.
About 50,000 initially died but more could of died due to the battle. This is because, around 29,000 Germans were either captured or missing and this could increase the German death toll for the Battle of the Bulge.
It was known as the Battle of the Bulge, for more details see related links.
The Germans held up the Allied advance for a week or more in the Battle of the Bulge, but ultimately it made little difference to the outcome of WWII. (NovaNet answer) slow the Allied invasion of Germany
It's estimated that 19,000 initially died. However, a further 23,000 were captured or missing, so further more soldiers could of been killed due to the Battle of the Bulge.
Dave, Jim and bob
Battle of Britain,Battle of Berlin,D-Day,Iwo Jima,Battle of The Bulge,Okinawa,Midway,Operation Barbarossa,Leningrad and more.
The Germans had taken so many tanks and other armored vehicles from other zones of battle, which were ultimately lost in the Battle of the Bulge. There was no hope of ever replacing these vehicles and manpower that was lost. They could have been used in a fighting retreat that would have cost many more Allied lives and additional months of battle.
There are a lot more than four, but the biggest areNormandyStalingradEl AlameinBattle of the Bulge
When? If you are referring to World War II, the whole war was a series of major battles. Two of the battles were the Battle of the Bulge and the battle for Stalingrad but there were many, many more of equal importance.
70,000 initially died but more could of died due to the battle. This is because, 50,000+ people were either captured or missing and this could effect the death toll.
There were way more then 5 battles during world war 2. Battle for Britain, Battle of the Bulge, Stalingrad, Battle for Berlin, Battle for Moscow, Iwo jima, Okinawa, Midway Just to name a few. Kursk, el Alamein, Monte Cassino, the Falaise Pocket, Guadalcanal, the Battle of the Atlantic.... there are more....
Both were of equal importance to their respective countries.
Drink more beer. Most people's largest "bulge" is their stomach anyway, so more beer!
19,000 initially died but more could of died due to the battle. This is because, 23,000 US serviceman were either captured or missing and his could increase the US death toll.
Never thought about it before, but there are similarities. The Allies called it the Battle of the Bulge, but to the Germans it was the Ardennes Offensive. The Battle of the Bulge was the largest offensive which the Germans ever launched against the US in WW2, and Tet was the largest offensive mounted against the US by North Vietnam. Both caused initial panic, produced high casualties, and were eventually defeated. Marines defending Khe Sanh were surrounded like the 101st Airborne which had defended Bastogne. Of course, Tet was more of a surgical strike than the Bulge, and it was an unintentional propaganda success because its news images horrified the American public and convinced many that US involvement had been a mistake. If such news coverage had been possible (and allowed) during the Battle of the Bulge, its effect on the home front can only be speculated today.
Germany's course of action in the Battle of the Bulge was a more defensive one for them than their usual offensive attacks. Belgium was the last territory that Germany controlled before it would have to retreat to withing the Fatherland (Germany). The German commanders knew that if they could not win the Bulge, then the defeat of Germany would be soon to follow. Though Germany had a slight advantage, being that they were more hidden in the forests than the Americans were and that they had more experience with the cold weather than the Americans did, they did not fortify their positions well enough to where they could hold off a full-frontal assault for more than a few months.
The Battle of the Bulge, Best friends with Eisenhower. one of the greater military minds of world war 2. anything more specific isn't coming from me
There are hundreds of battles in World War 2. See the link below so you can check out the battles by the year. The famous battles are Battle of Normandy, Operation Market Garden, Battle of the Bulge, the battles in Africa, Battle of Monte Cassino, Battle of the Rhine, Battle of Berlin, Battle of Coral Sea, Battle of Midway, Battle of Guam, Battle of Guadalcanal, Battle of Iwo Jima, Battle of Okinawa and many more.
Diffuse annular bulging is a bulge in the intervertebral disc where the bulge pushes on the nerves of the spine. This specific phrase refers to when a person has more than 1 bulge.