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Articles from Army Logistician (March 1, 2005)

1-21 out of 21 article(s)
Title Author Type Words
'Lily-pad' basing concept put to the test. Chandler, David C., Jr. 1618
'Single ticket' process speeds soldier deployment. Brief Article 210
AMC units in Europe merge. Brief Article 196
Army Business Initiative Council approves latest round of initiatives. 346
Containerizing the joint force: during contingencies, 85 percent of all military cargo is moved by commercial sealift. Except for fuel, most of this cargo is stored and shipped in 20- or 40-foot standardized, intermodal containers. Bates, James C. 2690
Corps distribution center operations in Iraq. Jones, Bret D.; Schuster, Emmett C. 3478
DLA-Transcom partnership seeks to reduce frustrated cargo. 429
Government retains management of three DLA depots. Brief Article 263
Improving RFID technology. Fee, Jeffrey D.; Schmack, Alan 938
Joint acquisition cell helps speed equipment to troops. 356
Life-cycle management: reducing the burden on the soldier: the life-cycle management command initiative is changing how the army's technology, acquisition, and sustainment activities function. What does this change mean for the soldier in the field? Pillsbury, James H. 2158
Logistics computer systems training center opens in IRAQ. Brief Article 113
New equipment improves container handling at MOTSU. 399
Nonstandard logistics sustainment support in the Stryker brigade combat teams: the development of Stryker brigade combat teams has led to several innovations in supporting nonstandard equipment. Alderete, Gregory L. 2473
Parochialism in FA 90? Parker, Donald D. Letter to the Editor 159
Rapid fielding initiative speeds gear to troops. Brief Article 296
The Army's 'Mr. Logistics' retires after 64 years of service. Brief Article 160
The reality of the single-fuel concept. Le Pera, Maurice E. 2386
The role of Britain's 17 Port and Maritime Regiment in force projection. Robinson, Lyndon M. 2207
Transportation challenges in Afghanistan. Blanchfield, Mark K. 2270
UltraLog: securing logistics information on the battlefield: sustaining highly maneuverable forces on a rapidly changing, noncontiguous battlefield requires an agile logistics command and control system. But can such a system prevent compromise of its data by a determined adversary? Workman, James C. 2728

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