Q: Is ammunition to project a force against a selected target to have an effect? ¶
A: Yes, The most iconic example of ammunition is the firearm cartridge, which includes all components required to deliver the weapon effect in a single package.
Q: Is ammunition developed such as high-explosive anti-tank warheads and armor-piercing discarding sabot rounds? ¶
Q: Is ammunition carried on the person in box magazines specific to the weapon? ¶
A: Yes, and ammo boxes, pouches or bandoliers.
Q: Was ammunition designed for specific use? ¶
A: Yes, such as a solid shot designed to hole the enemy ship and chain-shot to cut the rigging and sails.
Q: Was ammunition developed in WWI as tanks first appeared on the battlefield? ¶
Q: Is ammunition safer to handle when loading into the weapon and reduces the chance of the detonator firing before the ammunition has cleared the weapon? ¶
Q: Was ammunition used? ¶
A: Yes, and it was possible to pick up spent arrows and reuse them.
Q: Is ammunition now designed to reach very high velocities and may have specialized fuzes for defeating specific types of vessels? ¶
Q: Was ammunition of relatively simple design and build? ¶
A: Yes, but as weapon designs developed and became more refined, the requirement for more specialized ammunition increased.
Q: Is ammunition commonly colored in a specific manner to assist in the identification and to prevent the wrong ammunition types from being used accidentally? ¶