Many sought to survive World War II by avoiding becoming an infantry soldier, but in fact there were more dangerous positions.

American bombers during World War II were often equipped with a spherical underbelly turret to deal with fighters approaching from below and behind.


Shoot the spherical turret before the mission Photo: Wikipedia

The gunner can not carry though because of the narrow space.

Even when not intimidated by the enemy, the gunner in the spherical turret also faces many dangers due to exposure in all surrounding weather conditions and their oxygen pipeline can be frozen due to the temperature.

Flight bomber crew members on enemy territory also face equally dangerous dangers.

The crew has few options when in danger.

Transport ships were also one of the forces that suffered the most in World War II.

US media reported that only two freighters were sunk each week, but the actual average was 33 ships a week.

Submarine crews were also a top dangerous job during World War II.

The crew also faced the risk of exhaust from diesel engines not being discharged and accumulating in the ship, as well as the battery igniting and generating toxic fumes.

Every soldier knows the need to attack communications equipment such as antennas and wired lines on the battlefield, which makes communication soldiers always in the priority target group.

Meanwhile, wired communication lines have high security, cannot be eavesdropped.