Endnotes for Chapter XVII
1 see chs. VIII and XI, above.
2 Leighton and Coakley, Global Logistics and Strategy, 1940-43, Chs. XXV and XXVI.
3 Greenfield, Palmer, and Wiley, Organization of Ground Combat Troops, pp. 220-21.
4 Ibid., pp. 231-32.
5 (1) STM-30, 1 Jan 48. (2) Greenfield, Palmer and Wiley, Organization of Ground Combat Troops, p. 203.
6 STM-30, 1 Jan 48.
7 All figures in this and in the following deployment sections are based on STM-30, 1 Jan 48, and USAF Statistical Digest, 1947, unless otherwise noted. 
8 The air group figures for the United Kingdom and for the Mediterranean were received from U.S. Air Force, Directorate of Statistical Services. No breakdown for these two areas is given in the USAF 1947 Statistical Digest.
9 For the 1942 trend see Matloff and Snell, Strategic Planning: 1941-42, Ch. XVI.
10 USAF Statistical Digest, 1947. The Army Air Forces received over 70 percent of factory deliveries of transport aircraft during 1943; the Navy, Great Britain, and the Soviet Union received the bulk of the remainder.
11 Data originally compiled from Rpts of Vessels Operations, Analysis Branch, Water Div, OCT, and reworked for Statistics, a volume to be published in the series UNITED STATES ARMY IN WORLD WAR II.
12 WSA Shipping Summary, Aug 45, P. 40
13 (1) George E. Mowry, Landing Craft and the WPB (Hist Rpts on War Administration: WPB Sp Study No. II) (rev. ed., Washington, 1946), pp. 8. 21-23 30-31 33-34. (2) Civilian Production administration, Industrial Mobilization for War, I, Program and Administration (Washington, Government Printing Office, 1947) 536 607-08, 636.
14 A detailed account of the landing craft program during the last half of 1943, including attention to the Navy's role, may be found in Leighton and Coakley, Global Logistics and Strategy, 1943-45.

Return to the Table of Contents

Search CMH Online
Return to CMH Online
Last updated 1 June 2004