military tactic, endorsed in Field Artillery magazine, is to fire mortars across the line of departure and preceding the American advance into an area, walking the fire in front of the American troops.
What does FAMag stand for?
FAMag stands for Field Artillery Magazine (US Army)
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Festiwal Artystyczny Mlodziezy Akademickiej (Polish: Academic Youth Art Festival; Swinoujscie, Poland)
- Finnish Amateur Musicians' Association
- Fire Apparatus Manufacturers Association
- Floor Acquisition Multiple Access
- Fredericksburg Area Multihousing Association (Virginia)
- Fundación para el Apoyo a la Microempresa (Spanish)
- Floor Acquisition Multiple Access with Non-Persistent Carrier Sensing
- Floor Acquisition Multiple Access with Non-Persistent Packet Sensing
- Fundación Ana María Allendes Para La Dignificación del Teatro de Muñecos (Spanish, Chile)
- Following Amendment Authorized Effective
- Fabrica de Material de Guerra
- Federation of Model Auto Racing
- Fourth Association of Model Auto Racing (various locations)
- Facility Accreditation Management and Administration System (US FEMA)
- Field Artillery Meteorological Acquisition System
- Filipino Academy for Movie Arts and Sciences
- First All Modes All Sizes (shipping research project)
- Florey Adelaide Male Ageing Study (Australia)
- Formal Approaches to Multi-Agent Systems (software workshop)
- Fusil d'Assaut de la Manufacture d'Armes de Saint-Étienne (French assault rifle)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Emerson, writing in Field Artillery magazine in 2003, asked, "Can a modern automated artillery piece (FCS cannon) be created under 20 tons?
We used the lethal effects of artillery and mortars with some degree of precision, in particular HE [high-explosive area fire munitions] artillery" (interview with General Wallace, "Trained, Adaptable, Flexible Forces Victory in Iraq," Field Artillery magazine September-October 2003).
The past three Chief of Field Artillery magazine columns ("Crossed Cannons on Your Collar" in the March-June, July-August and September-October editions) have dealt with modularity and, to some degree, transformation.