During World War II, the American strategy of island-hopping involved a simple but highly effective strategy: Japanese strongholds would be bypassed, while islands helpful to the overall American (and Allied) effort would be taken. With the tremendous naval and air forces at their disposal, the Americans were able to conduct a generally successful offensive against the Japanese through this creative strategy.
The Japanese had a mentality of 'no surrender' during World War 2 because they had fought for so long during World War I. The idea that the Japanese might not win the war was inconceivable at the time.
America held the Japanese in camp during WW2
During world war 2, the immediate course of action for preventing Japan from getting supplies was to carry out submarine tours near the south. Ships that were believed to be carrying items meant to supply Japanese soldiers were often torpedoed down.
2.12 Million Japanese Military were reported to be killed during World War 2.
The Strategy used during both world wars is Total War
The Japenese were on the Japanese side in WW2
To defeat the axis countries.
General Douglas MacArthur created island hopping to quickly counter Japan's takeover of territory in the nearby seas. This strategy would enable the U.S. to effectively attack Japan on multiple fronts, thus leading to a direct assault to the homeland.
During World War II, the Japanese strategy by which airplanes (fighters, bombers, and other aircraft) were deliberately crashed into enemy ships was called "Kamikaze". Meaning "Divine Wind", the name comes from a long-ago battle in which a typhoon destroyed an enemy invasion force that was approaching Japan by sea.
Germany strategy during the first and second world war was strategic bombing, use of chemical weapons and the massacre of civilians capable of fighting against them.
the Japanese . the Japanese invaded china in 1937
the reason was to get back at japanese
Emperor Showa was head of the Japanese military during the Second World War.
No, they did not
During World War II
They attack us
During World War II, the American strategy in the Pacific against the Japanese became known as 'island-hopping.' Through this approach to defeating their enemy, the U.S. military by-passed (or, hopped over) Japanese strong-points for the sake of securing selected islands elsewhere. These islands, once occupied, would then serve as forward bases for the next 'hop' forward -- closer to Japan itself.