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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: strategic

Deutsch Englisch
strategisch strategic
kriegswichtig strategic
strategisch vorteilhaft strategic
strategisch günstig strategic
strategischer Lufttransport {m}Maskulinum (der) [mil., luftf.] strategic air transport
strategische Aufklärung {f}Femininum (die) [mil.] strategic reconnaissance , SR
strategische Luftaufklärung {f}Femininum (die) [mil.] strategic air reconnaissance
Strategischer Nachrichtendienst {m}, SND {m}Maskulinum (der) (Auslandsnachrichtendienst der Schweiz) (Swiss) Strategic Intelligence Service
In geheimer Kommandosache (ein US-amerikanischer Spielfilm aus dem Jahr 1955) Strategic Air Command
Executive Command - In einsamer Mission (ein US-amerikanischer Spielfilm aus dem Jahr 1997) Strategic Command
strategische Information {f}Femininum (die) strategic information
Strategiespiel {n}Neutrum (das) strategic game
strategisches Spiel {n}Neutrum (das) strategic game
strategischer Partner {m}Maskulinum (der) strategic partner
strategische Partnerschaft {f}Femininum (die) strategic partnership
strategische Partnerschaft {f}Femininum (die) strategic alliance
strategische Allianz {f}Femininum (die) strategic alliance
strategische Allianz {f}Femininum (die) strategic cooperation
strategische Partnerschaft {f}Femininum (die) strategic cooperation
Strategieplan {m}Maskulinum (der) strategic plan
strategischer Plan {m}Maskulinum (der) strategic plan
strategische Planung {f}Femininum (die) strategic planning
Strategieplanung {f}Femininum (die) strategic planning
strategische Verflechtung {f}Femininum (die) strategic interdependence

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I knew from the way Dr. Van Helsing was searching about that he was trying to seek some strategic point, where we would be less exposed in case of attack.
The strategic position where the operations would take place was familiar in all its details to the Austrian General Weyrother: a lucky accident had ordained that the Austrian army should maneuver the previous year on the very fields where the French had now to be fought; the adjacent locality was known and shown in every detail on the maps, and Bonaparte, evidently weakened, was undertaking nothing.
His own strategic plan, which obviously could not now be carried out, was forgotten.
Seeing, on the other side, some Cossacks (les Cosaques) and the wide-spreading steppes in the midst of which lay the holy city of Moscow (Moscou, la ville sainte), the capital of a realm such as the Scythia into which Alexander the Great had marched—Napoleon unexpectedly, and contrary alike to strategic and diplomatic considerations, ordered an advance, and the next day his army began to cross the Niemen.
A fifth group, displaying the profundity of their strategic perceptions, discussed the direction the troops would now have to take.
Kutúzov’s merit lay, not in any strategic maneuver of genius, as it is called, but in the fact that he alone understood the significance of what had happened.
If so much has been and still is written about the Berëzina, on the French side this is only because at the broken bridge across that river the calamities their army had been previously enduring were suddenly concentrated at one moment into a tragic spectacle that remained in every memory, and on the Russian side merely because in Petersburg—far from the seat of war—a plan (again one of Pfuel’s) had been devised to catch Napoleon in a strategic trap at the Berëzina River.
Of course, we do not here pretend to furnish a history of the battle of Waterloo; one of the scenes of the foundation of the story which we are relating is connected with this battle, but this history is not our subject; this history, moreover, has been finished, and finished in a masterly manner, from one point of view by Napoleon, and from another point of view by a whole pleiad of historians.7 As for us, we leave the historians at loggerheads; we are but a distant witness, a passer-by on the plain, a seeker bending over that soil all made of human flesh, taking appearances for realities, perchance; we have no right to oppose, in the name of science, a collection of facts which contain illusions, no doubt; we possess neither military practice nor strategic ability which authorize a system; in our opinion, a chain of accidents dominated the two leaders at Waterloo; and when it becomes a question of destiny, that mysterious culprit, we judge like that ingenious judge, the populace.
We perceive vast fluctuations in that fog, a dizzy mirage, paraphernalia of war almost unknown to-day, pendant colbacks, floating sabre-taches, cross-belts, cartridge-boxes for grenades, hussar dolmans, red boots with a thousand wrinkles, heavy shakos garlanded with torsades, the almost black infantry of Brunswick mingled with the scarlet infantry of England, the English soldiers with great, white circular pads on the slopes of their shoulders for epaulets, the Hanoverian light-horse with their oblong casques of leather, with brass hands and red horse-tails, the Scotch with their bare knees and plaids, the great white gaiters of our grenadiers; pictures, not strategic lines—what Salvator Rosa requires, not what is suited to the needs of Gribeauval.
On one side, precision, foresight, geometry, prudence, an assured retreat, reserves spared, with an obstinate coolness, an imperturbable method, strategy, which takes advantage of the ground, tactics, which preserve the equilibrium of battalions, carnage, executed according to rule, war regulated, watch in hand, nothing voluntarily left to chance, the ancient classic courage, absolute regularity; on the other, intuition, divination, military oddity, superhuman instinct, a flaming glance, an indescribable something which gazes like an eagle, and which strikes like the lightning, a prodigious art in disdainful impetuosity, all the mysteries of a profound soul, associated with destiny; the stream, the plain, the forest, the hill, summoned, and in a manner, forced to obey, the despot going even so far as to tyrannize over the field of battle; faith in a star mingled with strategic science, elevating but perturbing it.

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