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STRELOK

Regular Poster
  • Content Count

    206
  • Joined

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About STRELOK

  • Rank
    Regular Poster
  • Birthday 08/08/1992

Additional Information

  • Airsofter since
    When i first played halo i relised my love for guns ... the rest is history.
  • Country
    United States

Contact Methods

  • Website URL
    http://
  • ICQ
    0

Profile Information

  • Gender
    Male
  • Location
    Burbank California
  1. STRELOK

    Pictures of you in the field or at a game

    THis feels like Call of duty...
  2. STRELOK

    Pictures of you in the field or at a game

    this was a while ago but itis my most recent picture. i am loading my high cap (i hate highcaps but i use what i got)
  3. STRELOK

    What music are you currently listening to?

    Lol sweet! Ace combat is cool
  4. STRELOK

    What music are you currently listening to?

    Padaly Zviozdi by Reflex (But im not sure what the real name is becouse i got this from my friend)
  5. STRELOK

    Armenian/Russian troops

    Well just a bunch of my pictures, some spetsnaz, omon, cool pictures, ect. I will update everynow and then so check in offten.
  6. STRELOK

    SIG Picture Thread

    THE only sig rifle i realy like is the SIG 550 or the 551 the comando looks kind of *fruitcake*ed up to me. The sig 550 looks awsome with a susat. thats klike my favorate gun in STALKER
  7. STRELOK

    9.jpg

    the An-94 a new russian weapon
  8. STRELOK

    Armenian troop copy.jpg

    A little info on what was happening at the time this picture was taken. (some of it taken from wikapedia) winter 1992: As the winter of 1992 approached, both sides largely abstained from launching full scale offensives so as to reserve resources, such as gas and electricity, for domestic use. Despite the opening of an economic highway to the residents living in Karabakh, both Armenia and the enclave suffered a great deal due to the economic blockades imposed by Azerbaijan. While not completely shut off, material aid sent through Turkey arrived sporadically.[8] Experiencing both food shortages and power shortages, after the close down of the Metsamor nuclear power plant, Armenia's economic outlook appeared bleak: in Georgia, a new bout of civil wars against separatists in Abkhazia and Ossetia began, who raided supply convoys and repeatedly destroyed the only oil pipeline leading from Russia to Armenia. Similar to the winter of 1991–1992, the 1992–1993 winter was especially cold, as many families throughout Armenia and Karabakh were left without heating and hot water.[55] Other goods such as grain were more difficult to procure. The international Armenian Diaspora raised money and donated supplies for Armenia. In December, two shipments of 33,000 tons of grain and 150 tons of infant formula arrived from the United States via the Black Sea port of Batumi, Georgia.[55] In February 1993, the European Community sent 4.5 million ECUs to Armenia.[55] Armenia's southern neighbor Iran, also helped Armenia economically by providing power and electricity. Elchibey's oppositional stance against Iran and his remarks to unify with Iran's Azeri minority alienated relations between the two. summer 1993: While the people of Azerbaijan were adjusting to the new political landscape, many Armenians were coping with the death of Melkonian who was killed earlier on June 12 in a skirmish near the town of Merzuli as his death was publicly mourned at a national level in Yerevan. The Armenian forces exploited the political crisis in Baku, which had left the Karabakh front almost undefended by the Azerbaijani forces.[3] The following four months of political instability in Azerbaijan led to the loss of control over five districts, as well as the north of Nagorno Karabakh.[3] Azerbaijani military forces were unable to put up much resistance to Armenian advances and left most of the areas without any serious fighting.[3] In late June, they were driven out from Martakert, losing their final foothold of the enclave. By July, the Armenian forces were preparing to attack and capture the region of Agdam, another rayon nestled outside of Nagorno-Karabakh attempting to gain a greater security buffer to keep Azeri artillery out of range. On July 4, an artillery bombardment was commenced by Armenian forces against the region's capital of Agdam, destroying many parts of the town. Soldiers began to evacuate Agdam. Facing a military collapse, Aliev attempted to mediate with the de-facto Karabakh government and Minsk Group officials. In mid-August, Armenians massed a force to take the Azeri regions of Fizuli and Jebrail, south of Nagorno-Karabakh proper. In light of the Armenians' advance into Azerbaijan, Turkey's prime minister Tansu Çiller, warned the Armenian government not to attack Nakhichevan and demanded that Armenians pull out of Azerbaijan's territories. Thousands of Turkish troops were sent to the border between Turkey and Armenia in early September. Russian Federation forces in Armenia countered their movements and thus warded off any possibility that Turkey might play a military role in the conflict.[62] By early September, Azeri forces were nearly in complete disarray. Much of the heavy weapons they had received and bought by the Russians were either taken out of action or abandoned during the battles. Since the June 1992 offensive, Armenian forces captured dozens of tanks, light armor and artillery from the Azeris.[63] Further signs of Azerbaijan's desperation included the recruitment by Aliev of 1,000–1,500 Afghan and Arab mujahadeen fighters from Afghanistan. Although the Azerbaijani government denied this claim, correspondence and photographs captured by Armenian forces indicated otherwise.[8] Azerbaijan's attempts to recruit from its Lezgin and Talysh minorities was met with stiff resistance. Other sources of foreign help arrived from Pakistan and also Chechnya including guerilla fighter Shamil Basayev.[64] The United States-based petroleum company, MEGA OIL, also hired several American military trainers as a prerequisite for it to acquire drilling rights to Azerbaijan's oil fields.[37]
  9. STRELOK

    az-armenian.jpg

    An Armenian kamavor (կամավոր) squad In the early days of the Nagorno-Karabakh war. It is men like this who helped defend ethnic armenians in the region from the Azeris and helped regain our aincent lands. Currentley Nagorno-Karabakh is an independet republic with finacial and military aid from Armenia and Russia, it has yet to be reconised by many countries.
  10. STRELOK

    Armenian_T-72.jpg

    Its a modified Armenian T-72
  11. STRELOK

    Untitled-1 copy.jpg

    This is a picture of an Armenian Trooper training in the mountains.
  12. STRELOK

    Armenian troop copy.jpg

    This is a picture of an Armenian kamavor (Armenian: կամավոր), "volunteer" in Nagorno-Karabakh or known by its native Armenian name "Artsakh" After a victory against the Azeri Military.
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