Synonyms for gebirgs or Related words with gebirgs

freiwilligen              fallschirm              panzergrenadier              kommandeur              kompanie              totenkopf              abteilung              leibstandarte              infantrie              motorisierte              volksgrenadier              kavallerie              eskadron              begleit              polizei              luftlande              sicherungs              ulanen              dywizja              wiking              ausbildungs              sturmbrigade              infanterie              schupo              standarte              regimenter              husaren              landsturm              feldartillerie              amtsgruppe              flieger              kommando              wallonien              panzerdivision              lssah              schalburg              abschnitt              alpenkorps              dragoner              feldmarschall              landwehr              luftwaffen              rittmeister              panzergruppe              schutzpolizei              kampfgruppe              obergefreiter              pioniere              hitlerjugend              ersatzregiment             

Examples of "gebirgs"
In November 1942 the corps was renamed the XIX. Gebirgs-Armeekorps or XIX Mountain Corps.
After being designated SS-Gebirgs-Division „Nord“ on 15 January 1942 the division's units were all renamed as Gebirgs (Mountain) units and the infantry regiments renamed and renumbered. The division was given the number 6 on 22 October 1943. The new structure was as follows:
In Germany regional walking organisations are responsible for waymarking and maintaining the E1 in their area, with the Verband Deutscher Gebirgs- u. Wandervereine e. V. as umbrella organisation.
On the following day, the locals gathered in larger numbers and set an ambush for the advancing German troops of the 5th Gebirgs Division (elements of the 55 motorcycle Battalion and the 95 anti-tank Battalion), at Kandanos' gorge.,
Its main chairman is Michael Ermrich, chief executive of the district of Harz. The Harz Club maintains an office in Clausthal-Zellerfeld and is a member of the Federation of German Mountain and Walking Clubs ("Verband Deutscher Gebirgs- und Wandervereine").
The guns were organized into batteries of four guns each with two or three batteries per battalion. A mountain artillery regiment ("Gebirgs-Artillerie Regiment") would have anywhere from one to three battalions equipped with the "7.5 cm GebG 36".
It was renamed "1. Volks-Gebirgs-Division" in March 1945. Its final major operations were near Lake Balaton (Operation "Spring Awakening") against the 3rd Ukrainian Front. Two months later the shattered division surrendered to the Americans in Austria.
Platoons of Spaniards served in the 3rd Gebirgs Division and the 357th Infantry Division. One unit was sent to Latvia. Two companies joined the Brandenburger Regiment and German 121st Division in fighting against the Yugoslav Partisans.
Waffen-SS (6. SS-Gebirgs-Division Nord) were fighting in the Lapland War. There were encounters between the Sámi people and the Germans. The assimilated Sámi would have been fighting in the Finnish army.
The "10.5 cm GebH 40" was designed to meet an Army requirement for a 10.5 cm howitzer to serve in the mountain divisions ("Gebirgs Divisionen"). Both Rheinmetall and Böhler submitted designs for troop trials in 1940 and Böhler was selected for production, although actual production did not begin until 1942. Some 420 were built between 1942–45.
German H35/39s also saw action in Yugoslavia with "7.SS-Freiwilligen-Gebirgs-Division "Prinz Eugen"", "12. Panzer-Kompanie z.b.V." and "I./Panzer-Regiment 202". In addition, tanks used in France for various training and security units also got caught in the fighting in Normandy, such as "Panzer Abteilung 206", "Panzer –Ersatz und Ausb. Abt. 100", and "200. Beute-Sturmgeschütz-Abteilung".
On 27 January 1942 Jeckeln was awarded the War Merit Cross with Swords for killing 25,000 at Rumbula "on orders from the highest level." In February 1945, now a "General der Waffen-SS und Polizei", Jeckeln was appointed to command the "SS-Freiwilligen-Gebirgs-Korps" and also served as Commander of Replacement Troops and Higher SS and Police Leader in Southwest Germany.
Specialist units using these mortars were also formed, such as "Gebirgs-Werfer-Abteilung (Mountain Mortar Battalion) 10" which was formed in Finland in early 1942 by expanding "Nebelwerfer-Batterie 222"., This had itself been converted from "8th Battery" of "Artillery Regiment 222" of the "181st Infantry Division" during the invasion of Norway.
The Rhön Club () is an inter-state local history and rambling club in Bavaria, Hesse and Thuringia, with around 25,000 members in 88 branches and is one of the larger German rambling clubs in the Association of German Alpine and Rambling Clubs ("Verband Deutscher Gebirgs- und Wandervereine").
Following the killing of "Oberstleutnant" Josef Salminger by Greek partisans, the commander of XXII "Gebirgs-Armeekorps" "General der Gebirgstruppe" Hubert Lanz issued an order of the day on 1 October 1943 calling for a “ruthless retaliatory action” in a 20 km area around the place where Salminger had been attacked. In the village of Ligiades, 92 of its 96 residents were executed.
The 7th SS Volunteer Gebirgs Division "Prinz Eugen" was a German volunteer Waffen-SS Mountain division. It saw action in the Balkans against Tito's Partisan Army and against the advancing Red Army. The division was named after the famous Austrian general Prince Eugene of Savoy who fought the Turks at Vienna, conquered Belgrade and expelled them from Hungary.
The Hunsrück Club () is a regional local history, cultural and rambling club in the German state of Rhineland-Palatinate. It is a member of the Association of German Mountain and Rambling Clubs ("Verband Deutscher Gebirgs- und Wandervereine") which has 55 members in German.
During the Axis Occupation of Greece in World War II, the village was the site of a massacre perpetrated by 12 Company of the 98th Regiment, of the German 1. Gebirgs-Division (First Mountain Division), which, on 16 August 1943, executed 317 inhabitants and torched the village.
August Max-Günther Schrank (19 November 1898 – 22 September 1960) was German "Generalleutnant" who commanded the "5. Gebirgs-Division" in World War II. He was also a recipient of the Knight's Cross of the Iron Cross for the Battle of Crete.
They began to replace the "10 cm Nebelwerfer 35" mortars from late 1941 in the "Nebelwerfer" battalions, and were used by "Gebirgs-Werfer-Abteilung (Mountain Mortar Battalion) 10" plus the first battalion of the "Nebel-Lehr Regiment (Demonstration Regiment)" and saw service in the North Africa, Finland and Russia.