You get an 'F' in history once again, Dweeb!!<quoted text>
And that explains the battles in the suburbs of Damascus....
You are an idiot....
The United States didn't supply the Soviet Union with significant quantities of weaponry until the war was well underway, idiot. Here's a rough timeline for you:
1940 Lend-Lease Act
1939 Hitler invades Russia.
... oops. 1939 happened before 1940.
1935 Stalin begins series of purges.
... oops. 1935 happened before 1939.
And, if you had any knowledge about what you speak, you will know that the total arms from the United States to Russia during the war amounted to less than 10 percent of the weaponry and supplies Russia used to defeat Hitler.
It's amusing watching you dance and dodge, but it becomes repetitive and boring. Let's get back to the subject. There are still two questions that nobody on Earth has been able to answer:
Exactly where was Obama during the 7-hour battle between Al Qaeda and the stripped-down America security when real-time video of the battle was being watched in the Pentagon?
Where will the money come from to pay for Obama's government?
Got an answer?
Hitler invaded Russia when?? You got it wrong!!! DUH.
I've gaffed a big one!!
Not much fight in him, he sure is an ugly critter!!
You think wars are won by munitions alone??
No need for trucks?? Railroad cars in a nation as vast as Russia??
Once again, I've reeled in a brain dead Dweebwhale!!
Think I'll kick him around a bit before throwing him overboard.
""The USSR was highly dependent on rail transportation, but the war practically shut down rail equipment production: only about 92 locomotives were produced. 2,000 locomotives and 11,000 railcars were supplied under Lend-Lease. Likewise, the Soviet air force received 18,700 aircraft, which amounted to about 14% of Soviet aircraft production (19% for military aircraft).
Although most Red Army tank units were equipped with Soviet-built tanks, their logistical support was provided by hundreds of thousands of U.S.-made trucks. Indeed by 1945 nearly two-thirds of the truck strength of the Red Army was U.S.-built. Trucks such as the Dodge 3/4 ton and Studebaker 2½ ton, were easily the best trucks available in their class on either side on the Eastern Front. American shipments of telephone cable, aluminium, canned rations, and clothing were also critical.""
Imagine, by 1945, two thirds of Russia's truck fleet was American Trucks from Dodge, GM, Ford, Studebaker.
""Delivery was via the Arctic Convoys, the Persian Corridor, and the Pacific Route.
The Arctic route was the shortest and most direct route for lend-lease aid to the USSR, though it was also the most dangerous. Some 3,964,000 tons of goods were shipped by the Arctic route; 7% was lost, while 93% arrived safely. This constituted some 23% of the total aid to the USSR during the war.
The Persian Corridor was the longest route, and was not fully operational until mid 1942. Thereafter it saw the passage of 4,160,000 tons of goods, 27% of the total.
The Pacific Route opened in August 1941, but was affected by the start of hostilities between Japan and the US; after December 1941, only Soviet ships could be used, and, as Japan and the USSR observed a strict neutrality towards each other, only non-military goods could be transported. Nevertheless, some 8,244,000 tons of goods went by this route, 50% of the total.
In total, the US deliveries through Lend-Lease amounted to $11 billion in materials: over 400,000 jeeps and trucks; 12,000 armored vehicles (including 7,000 tanks); 11,400 aircraft and 1,75 million tons of food.
Stay ignorant, Dweeb. You're very good at it.