McAlester Army Ammunition Plant Newswire
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... two Oklahoma City men are building a truck stop less than a quarter of a mile south of the McAlester Army Ammunition Plant exit - where an old truck stop used to be. "We are making a very big building," Bilal Ahmad, one of the partners of the ... Comment?
The Oklahoma National Guard's Employment Coordination Program will co-sponsor an Oklahoma Military Connection hiring event at the McAlester Armed Forces Reserve Center on Thursday. The event will be from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at the reserve center off U.S. 69 on 1 C Tree Road near the entrance to the McAlester Army Ammunition Plant. Comment?
... the Crane Army Ammunition Activity in Indiana, the Hawthorne Army Depot in Nevada, and the McAlester Army Ammunition Plant in Oklahoma. For fiscal year 2014, Foster said 10 million pounds of munitions were burned at Crane; 1.4 million pounds were ... Comment?
A U.S. Army ammunition plant has developed a new process to make more recovered 155mm shell bodies viable for reuse as artillery training rounds. The obsolete D563, recovered from a demilitarization process, is then repacked with Insensitive Munition Explosive-101, or IMX-101, instead of TNT and Composition B. The result is the round is less likely to detonate if in a fire, hit by another munition or mishandled during transport, said the McAlester Army Ammunition Plant , which manufactures M1122 high explosive munitions. Comment?
Yates Funburg operates the automated inert fill station, which dispenses high-density cement to the required level in the 155 mm M1122 high explosive training munition being manufactured at McAlester Army Ammunition Plant, Okla. A new process at McAlester Army Ammunition Plant, or MCAAP, will make more recovered projectile bodies viable for reuse in the production of field artillery training rounds and provide the military with a cheaper and safer munition, Army officials said. Comment?
A new process at McAlester Army Ammunition Plant, or MCAAP, will make more recovered projectile bodies viable for reuse in the production of field artillery training rounds and provide the military with a cheaper and safer munition, Army officials said. An estimated 95 percent of obsolete and unserviceable D563 projectile bodies recovered from the "soft touch" demilitarization process can feasibly be reused in the 155 mm M1122 high explosive, or HE, munition being manufactured at the plant. Comment?
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