This would give it the ability to defeat an invasion by the People's Army of Vietnam (PAVN), also called the North Vietnamese Army (NVA), but poorly prepared ARVN for the pervasive guerrilla war in South Vietnam in the 1950s and early 1960s.
What does PAVN stand for?
PAVN stands for People's Army of Vietnam
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Pacific Audio Visual Institute (Canada)
- Protected Area Visitor Impact Management (tourism decision-making framework)
- Pervasive Adaptive Visualization and Interaction Service
- Pan African Virtual Internet eXchange (Internet Service Provider program)
- Periphere Arterielle Verschlusskrankheit Kurz (German: Brief on Peripheral Arterial Oclusive Disease)
- Pan American Veterinary Laboratories (Hutto, TX)
- Protected Areas Virtual Library (UN Environment Programme World Conservation Monitoring Centre; UK)
- Power-Aware Virtual Memory (computing)
- Process Attachable Virtual Machine (computing)
- Pulmonary Arterial Venous Malformation
- Partnerships Against Violence Network
- Polish Automated Video Observations (est. 2002; astrophysics)
- Powys Association of Voluntary Organisations (Wales, UK)
- Professional Association of Volleyball Officials
- Palo Alto Venture Partners (California)
- Planet Aliens Versus Predator (game site)
- Plasma Arginine Vasopressin Concentration (biochemistry)
- Public Advocacy for Voter Protection (League of Women Voters)
- Pacific Arts Video Records (record label)
- Percutaneous Aortic Valve Replacement
Samples in periodicals archive:
Hoang Phuong, the current director of military history for the People's Army of Vietnam, was a lieutenant colonel historian during the battle.
The North Vietnam's People's Army of Vietnam and the Viet Cong believed that South Vietnamese citizens were dissatisfied with both their government and US presence in the region and incorrectly predicted a popular uprising in the event of a full scale attack.
Le Van Dung, deputy minister of national defense and chief of the General Staff of the People's Army of Vietnam, on promoting exchanges and enhancing mutual confidence.
And the Vietnam war was won by an extraordinary creation, the People's Army of Vietnam (PAVN).
Although People's Army of Vietnam writings on this engagement do not explicitly confirm Fiedler's view, they imply (in my opinion) that PAVN commanders had advance knowledge of 2/7 Cavalry's movement.