Actions

::"demi-regiment"

::concepts

Redirect::

{{ safesubst:#invoke:Unsubst||$N=Refimprove |date=__DATE__ |$B= {{#invoke:Message box|ambox}} }} {{#invoke:Hatnote|hatnote}}

Module:WPMILHIST Infobox style|header_bar}}|
Navies Armies Air forces
Module:WPMILHIST Infobox style|header_bar}}| Commissioned officers
Admiral of
the fleet
Marshal or
Field marshal
Marshal of
the air force
Admiral General Air chief marshal
Vice admiral Lieutenant general Air marshal
Rear admiral Major general Air vice-marshal
Commodore Brigadier or
Brigadier general
Air commodore
Captain Colonel Group captain
Commander Lieutenant colonel Wing commander
Lieutenant
commander
Major or
Commandant
Squadron leader
Lieutenant Captain Flight lieutenant
Sub-lieutenant Lieutenant or
First lieutenant
Flying officer
Ensign Second
lieutenant
Pilot officer
Midshipman Officer cadet Officer cadet
Module:WPMILHIST Infobox style|header_bar}}| Enlisted grades
Warrant officer or
Chief petty officer
Warrant officer or
Sergeant major
Warrant officer
Petty officer Sergeant Sergeant
Leading seaman Corporal Corporal
Seaman Private Aircraftman

{{#invoke:Navbox|navbox}}

Standard NATO symbol for a regiment of several battalions, indicated by the III. The shape, colour and pattern indicate friendly infantry.

A regiment is a title used by some military units. The size of a regiment varies markedly, depending on the country and the arm of service.

Originally the term "regiment" simply denoted a large body of men under a single leader.<ref> Page39, Vol XXIII, Encyclopædia Britannica, 11th Edition</ref> Historically, in the 17th century, a full-strength regiment was hypothetically a thousand men commanded by a colonel.

Today, there is no set size for a unit calling itself a "regiment", which may be:


"demi-regiment" sections
Intro  

PREVIOUS: IntroNEXT: Intro
<<>>