Synonyms for fliegerdivision or Related words with fliegerdivision

volksgrenadier              panzerdivision              luftflotte              lentue              aviatsionniy              panzerarmee              fliegerkorps              staffel              panzergruppe              lssah              jagddivision              geschwader              coscom              korpusnoi              wiltshires              divarty              ibct              geschwaderstab              standarte              eskadra              ghqtre              nsgr              lehrgeschwader              bfsb              loyals              gviap              luftlande              njg              panzergrenadier              kroat              uhlans              manchesters              fiw              leibstandarte              aabn              kampfgeschwader              kampfgruppe              jagdgruppe              batallion              prct              forecon              bikyoran              eojchl              hikodan              krechowce              chutai              airlanding              aewcw              battlegroup              aafbu             

Examples of "fliegerdivision"
During the Polish Campaign Stab./KG 26 operated from Gabbert under "1. Fliegerdivision (1st. Air Division)", "Luftflotte 1 (Air Fleet 1)". On 7 September the unit was placed under the command of 2. Fliegerdivision, Luftflotte 4. Stab./KG 26 was ordered to Lübeck-Blankensee in North West Germany on 12 September to begin operations in the North Sea.
Airborne units slated for the invasion included Germany's "7. Fliegerdivision" (11,000 men) plus Italy's "Folgore" Paratroop Division (7,500 men) and "La Spezia" Airlanding Division (10,500 men) for a total of approximately 29,000 airborne troops.
The German plan for the invasion of Belgium and the Netherlands in May 1940 called for the use of the 7th Fliegerdivision to aid in the advance through the capture of key bridges and the fortress of Eben Emael.
Stab./KG 1 was assigned to "Luftflotte" 4, commanded by Alexander Löhr under the 2nd "Fliegerdivision" at Kolberg. I "Gruppe", still with the He 111E was also at Kolberg, was subordinated to Löhr also. On 14 September 1939, both were transferred to 1st "Fliegerdivision", under the command of "Luftflotte" 1 headed by Albert Kesselring. The two commands combined fielded 47 He 111s, with 41 combat ready. Löhr began the invasion with 729 aircraft. All nine of Stab./KG 1's were operational. The command unit was equipped with the H variant.
In the southern region of the battle the Luftwaffe's 1st Fliegerdivision maintained air superiority over the German 9th Army, dealing the Soviets some significant losses in aircraft between 13 and 16 July. After six days of heavy fighting the strength of the Luftwaffe began to wane. The 1 Fliegerdivision flew 74 intercept missions against the 868 sorties conducted by the 16th Air Army. Though the Soviets continued to lose in tactical air engagements, their overall presence in the air was dominant. The VVS helped General Bagramyan's 11th Guards Army achieve their breakthrough.
Stab./KG 26 began operations from the Lübeck base under the command of 10. Fliegerdivision on 12 September. I./KG 26 had played no part in the Polish Campaign. It had been ordered to Lübeck with 36 He 111s, 32 serviceable, under the command of 4. Fliegerdivision Luftflotte 2 for anti-shipping operations. On 1 September the unit conducted a reconnaissance over the Thames Estuary. 1.Staffel attacked the Royal Navy aircraft carrier on 26 September. 3. Staffel conducted anti-shipping missions against Britain's east coast with some success.
Walter Storp (2 February 1910 – 9 August 1981) was a German Luftwaffe bomber pilot and commander of several bomber wings. Storp was the twenty-second recipient of the Knight's Cross of the Iron Cross with Oak Leaves on 14 July 1941. He reached the rank of Generalmajor and ended as the war as commander of the 5th Fliegerdivision in Norway.
Von Maltzahn reached 68 victories before leaving JG 53 in October 1943, assuming various staff positions with the "Luftwaffenbefehlshabers Mitte" (Luftwaffe Command of the Mediterranean), and later "Jagdfliegerführer Italien", (Chief of Operations in Italy). In February 1945 he was detached to "9 Fliegerdivision", until the end of the war.
The division took part in the Battle of Crete. The Allied forces on the island put up a stubborn defense and the troops of the 7th Fliegerdivision took heavy losses, with over 6,700 killed and wounded out of 22,000 men. With the aid of the follow-on reinforcements, however, the Allies were forced to evacuate the island by 29 May.
On 4 February 1944 the Eighth Air Force bombed Wilhelmshaven and Emden. German controllers failed to intercept or locate the stream. Only I. and II."Jagdgeschwader 26" made contact, losing four Fw 190s, one pilot killed and one wounded for five bombers. Schmid was blamed and summoned to Berlin. Schmid blamed "Fliegerdivision 7".
Furthermore, the 22nd Air Landing Division and the 7th Fliegerdivision were to land around The Hague, in order to capture Queen Wilhelmina, the Dutch government and the General Staff. They also were to capture the Moerdijk Bridge and the bridges over the Maas in Rotterdam so that the 9th Panzer Division could easily cross these.
The 5th Air Division was formed in April 1963, after the creation in Trier of "Fliegerführer Süd" in 1959, which became Fliegerdivision Süd (Air Division South) in Karlsruhe in 1961. The division headquarters was located in Birkenfeld; up to the time of the first division were also assigned to ground-based air defense forces. From 1971 the division's units fell under the command of the 2nd Air Division.
KG 1, ZG 76 and LG 1 were under the command of "I. Fliegerkorps". ZG 2, KG 3 and II./KG 2 were under the command of "II. Fliegerkorps". and III./KG 54 were under "IV. Fliegerkorps". served under "V. Fliegerkorps". and JG 26 were under the command of the "IX. Fliegerdivision". JG 2 and JG 27 were under the command of "VIII. Fliegerkorps". "Jagdfliegerführer 3" lent JG 53 for the operation.
On 25 February 1944, I. JK was duped by a diversionary raid into withholding "Jagdgeschwader 11" on standby in order to counter a suspected target in eastern Germany. Before the mistake was realised, the B-24s of the USAAF turned back and it was too late to get JG 11 involved in the fighting. The defensive effort of the "Fliegerdivision 7" and I. JK hampered the interception. The days score was 31 USAAF heavy bombers destroyed and three damaged plus three USAAF fighters destroyed and two damaged. The German casualties, including I. JK stood at 48 fighters, 19 killed and 20 wounded.
KG 1 also bombed Polish troop concentrations in the Battle of Bzura. Piątek was targeted by KG 1 on 13 September. On 14 September KG 1 was placed under the command of Bruno Loerzer and 1st "Fliegerdivision", under the command of "Luftflotte" 1, to support the 14th Army's attacks in southern Poland, alongside KG 26 and KG 55. KG 1 bombed rail lines near Kowel on 15 September, and then it moved to Krosno. Its last recorded operations were flown against rail traffic between Kowel and Luzk on 16 September 1939. The group was taken out of operations no later 21 September.
On 19 July 1940, Ramcke was transferred to the 7th Fliegerdivision under the command of General Kurt Student and was promoted to Oberst. At the age of 51 he successfully completed the parachute qualification course. In May 1941 working with the division Stab he helped plan and also took part in Operation "Merkur", the airborne attack on Crete. Ramcke led the "Fallschirmjäger-Sturm-Regiment 1", and also led "Kampfgruppe West". After the costly victory in Crete, remainders of several paratroop units were formed into an ad hoc brigade, and command was given to Ramcke. He was promoted to "Generalmajor" on 22 July 1941.
Richthofen commanded "Fliegerführer z.b.V." ("zur besonderen Verwendung"—for special deployment) during the Invasion of Poland, which began on 1 September 1939, quickly triggering the war in Europe. This unit was a tactical formation and was attached to 2nd "Fliegerdivision", under the joint command of Bruno Loerzer and Alexander Löhr. The operational goal of "Fliegerführer z.b.V.", was to support the 10th Army, under the command of Walter von Reichenau. The army contained the majority of the motorised and armoured units and was to form the focal point, or "Schwerpunkt", of the offensive against Poland.
II. Gruppe had 35 Heinkel He 111s with 31 serviceable on 1 September 1939. Based at Gabbert-Pomerania under 1. Fliegerdivision, Luftflotte 1. It attacked targets around Poznań throughout the campaign, attacking railway targets and Polish Army troop concentrations in the path of the German Fourth Army's advance between 2–4 September. Operations shifted to airfields on 4–5 September in the Łódź and Warsaw area. On 7 September the units assaulted rail targets in the Lvov area in support of the German Fourteenth Army. I./KG 26 was withdrawn from operations over Poland on 12 September.
The attack upon the Netherlands included the majority of the 7th Fliegerdivision in cooperation with the 22nd Air Landing Division. This force was jointly addressed as the 7th Fliegerkorps, and commanded by Kurt Student. The attack on The Hague was a failure: the high loss of transport planes grew to quite dramatic proportions. Many paratroopers and airlanding troops were captured, hundreds were killed or wounded and over 1,200 prisoners of both divisions were transported to England. (The Rotterdam Blitz on 14 May 1940 led to Rotterdam's surrender.) The Eben Emael assault was a complete success with both the fort itself and 1,000+ enemy captured.
Hugo Sperrle had long planned attacks upon Paris and on 22 May he ordered "Fliegerkorps II" (Air Corps II) and "Fliegerkorps V" (Air Corps V) with "Kampfgeschwader 77" (Bomber Wing 77) and "Generaloberst" (General Colonel) Ulrich Grauert's "I Fliegerdivision", III./"Kampfgeschwader 28" (Bomber Wing 28) to bomb Paris. Bad weather had prevented the operation. However, determined to continue with his plans, Sperrle ordered Otto Hoffmann von Waldau and Helmuth von Hoffman, "Gruppenkommandeur" (Group Commander) of III./KG 28, to plan out an operation named "Paula" the following day, on 23 May 1940.