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www.worldwar2facts.org/ww2-army-units-and-sizes.html

When studying World War 2, a common question that arises is what exactly each army group or unit name means? This question arises a fair bit with readers of WorldWar2Facts.org, so we have compiled a table to help explain what the unit or group names mean, what units made up larger WW2 army units, the rough size of the unit, and what rank of officer or NCO was normally in charge.

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_United_States_Army_divisions_during_World_War_II

The following is a list of United States Army and United States Marine Corps divisions of World War II. The United States began the war with only a handful of active divisions: five infantry and one cavalry. By the end of the war, the nation had fielded nearly one hundred. This has been called "the 90-Division Gamble".

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Category:Lists_of_military_units_and_formations_of_World...

Pages in category "Lists of military units and formations of World War II" The following 49 pages are in this category, out of 49 total. This list may not reflect recent changes ().

www.armydivs.com

U.S. Army Divisions in World War II. This site provides a history of all 91 U.S. Army divisions that served in World War II from 1939 to 1945. Information includes: commanding generals, campaigns fought, division chronicle, and campaign maps.

www.unithistories.com

All units from different countries can be included in due time. When we can find the time, and get enough response from enthusiast people who like to contribute to the site with information, scans etc., this site could grow into a marvelous reference work on World War II military history.

history.army.mil/html/bookshelves/collect/usaww2.html

U.S. ARMY in World War II: Reader's Guide. All of the titles in the U.S. Army in World War II series (the Army's official history of World War II - commonly referred to as the "Green Books") are listed in the following sections. The War Department. The Army Ground Forces.

www.ww2research.com/locate-individual-by-air-corps-unit

The U.S. Air Force was part of the Army during World War II, and was also called the Army Air Forces or the Air Corps. As a professional researcher and World War II historian, Bill Beigel provides research services to genealogists, historians, authors, and civilians who are looking for information found in WW2 military unit records.

www.militaryindexes.com/worldwartwo/index.html

Online World War II Indexes and Records - USA A Genealogy Guide Online World War II Indexes and Records - USA. World War II Electronic Army Serial Number Merged File This database contains records of aboout 9 million men and women who enlisted in the United States Army, including the Women's Army Auxiliary Corps (WAAC, later WAC). Although incomplete, the records contain data for a majority of...

historyhub.history.gov/.../25/wwii-military-unit-records-at-the-national-archives

The Textual Reference Archives II Branch at the National Archives at College Park, Maryland, has custody of several series of records related to World War II Army units: The main series of WWII Army unit records is the World War II Operations Reports, 1940-1948 in Records of the Adjutant General's Office, 1917- (Record Group 407). These records ...

www.nationalww2museum.org/war/research-veteran

Research a Veteran Guide. More than 16 million American men and women served in the US Armed Forces during World War II, and another 3.5 million worked as federal civilian employees during the war. These men and women are our parents, grandparents, aunts, uncles, or siblings.