Tưởng niệm ngày 6-6-1944(D Day) 75 năm về trước quân Đồng Minh đổ bộ lên bãi biển Normandie “giải phóng “Nước Pháp và xúc tiến chấm dứt Thế Chiến II tại Âu Châu

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6th June 1944: Reinforcements disembarking from a landing barge at Normandy during the Allied Invasion of France on D-Day. (Photo by Hulton Archive/Getty Images)

In the militaryD-Day is the day on which a combat attack or operation is to be initiated. The best known D-Day is during World War II, on June 6, 1944—the day of the Normandy landings—initiating the Western Allied effort to liberate western Europe from Nazi Germany. However, many other invasions and operations had a designated D-Day, both before and after that operation.

The terms D-Day and H-Hour are used for the day and hour on which a combat attack or operation is to be initiated. They designate the day and hour of the operation when the day and hour have not yet been determined, or where secrecy is essential. For a given operation, the same D-Day and H-Hour apply for all units participating in it. When used in combination with numbers, and plus or minus signs, these terms indicate the point of time preceding or following a specific action. Thus, H−3 means 3 hours before H-Hour, and D+3 means 3 days after D-Day. (By extension, H+75 minutes is used for H-Hour plus 1 hour and 15 minutes.) Planning papers for large-scale operations are made up in detail long before specific dates are set. Thus, orders are issued for the various steps to be carried out on the D-Day or H-Hour minus or plus a certain number of days, hours, or minutes. At the appropriate time, a subsequent order is issued that states the actual day and times.

Other days such as A-Day (Battle of Leyte), L-Day (Battle of Okinawa) etc. have different meanings for the military.

Other languages have terms equivalent to D-Day such as “Hari H” (Indonesian),Час Ч (Russian), Dagen D[citation needed] (Swedish), Dan D (Slovenian), E eguna (Basque), Jour J (French), Lá L (Irish), Tag X (German), and Ziua-Z (Romanian). The initial D in D-Day has been given various meanings in the past, while more recently it has obtained the connotation of “Day” itself, thereby creating the phrase “Day-Day”, or “Day of Days”.

D-Day remembering

[Infographie] Débarquement de Normandie: le D-Day, heure par heure

Par  David PaugetPublié le 05-06-2019 Modifié le 05-06-2019 à 08:44

media

Studio graphique FMM

Il y a 75 ans, le 6 juin 1944, les Alliés débarquent par surprise sur les plages de Normandie pour reprendre la France, occupée par les Allemands. Cette opération militaire constitue un tournant de la Seconde Guerre mondiale. Que s’est-il passé durant le D-Day ?

C’est l’une des plus grandes opérations militaires de tous les temps : « Overlord », nom de code de la bataille de Normandie ou l’offensive des Alliés pour ouvrir un front ouest en Europe, face aux troupes du Troisième Reich.

Cette opération, qui s’est déroulée de juin à août 1944, commence avec le débarquement des forces alliées sur les plages de Normandie (nord-ouest de la France), le 6 juin 1944. Lancé dans le plus grand secret, les Allemands sont pris de surprise, persuadés qu’il aurait lieu plus au nord, dans le Pas-de-Calais.

Sur les 156 000 soldats débarqués, près de 8 500 sont morts, blessés ou portés disparus. On dénombre environ 3 000 victimes civiles. Malgré les pertes, l’opération est un succès. Les Alliés accèdent le soir-même aux portes de Bayeux, dans le département du Calvados (Normandie). À l’occasion de son 75e anniversaire, voici le récit, heure par heure, de cette journée historique qui changea radicalement la configuration de la Seconde Guerre mondiale.

Watching the videos and movies

The movies

The Longest Day

Saving private Ryan

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