Find a battle bronze won.

Find a battle bronze won.

  1. 4 days ago
    Anonymous

    police with bronze badges won their battle against this pedophile with his iron weapons

    • 4 days ago
      Anonymous

      Jfl.

  2. 4 days ago
    Anonymous
    • 4 days ago
      Anonymous

      France had iron.

      • 4 days ago
        Anonymous

        The Vallière system, the Gribeauval system, and Valée system all utilized bronze cannons, nagger.

        • 4 days ago
          Anonymous

          They never had a iron system but they had iron cannons anyway. The monument to the French Revolution has a iron cannon that was there.

          • 4 days ago
            Anonymous

            Fuck your monument. France had the first standardized set of artillery across Europe since the Vallière system.

            Here is an example of a Gribeauval-style cannon which were still widely used through the Napoleonic Wars.

            https://fortticonderoga.pastperfectonline.com/webobject/9470E7A6-C79D-4C54-8D49-273859315440

            Literally labeled a "French Bronze 8-pounder."

            According to Nafziger's "The End of Empire: Napoleon's 1814 Campaign," the Gribeauval cannons in question were still widely used in the aforementioned campaign.

            To put the bulk of your argument on the French supposedly using captured cannons after suffering a massive military defeat at Leipzig is silly especially since more of those captured cannons were Austrian rather than Prussian.

            • 4 days ago
              Anonymous

              They were iron gireuval cannons as I showed. Does your source seriously claim there was no iron?

              Hey Mark Ingraham why do you want to rape kids?

              >calls me gay
              >calls me a heterosexual pedophile

              • 4 days ago
                Anonymous

                You're fixated on not only color but also any exception you that can possibly be mustered compared to the rule because you grasp at every clump of cotton you can like the nagger you are. I bet you think this picture isn't of a bronze cannon, either, because it isn't a copper color.

                Back to reality, it's worth noting the same army that was victorious in the Six-Day Campaign was well known for utilizing those same bronze Gribeauval 8-pounders during the later battle of Montereau.

              • 4 days ago
                Anonymous

                That is bronze, it is a different color. Well done jidf.
                Anyway you responded to nothing so you still fail. Bronze never wins.

              • 4 days ago
                Anonymous

                Oh I think your misunderstanding is you think copper is always copper. Copper rusts green.
                Iron rusts red.

              • 4 days ago
                Anonymous

                >LULZ is one person

                From jidfs own source. I swear, jidf is Goddam retarded. Bronze isn't even the majority of the cannons.

                I think jidf has officially given up, thread dies, op wins.

                >muh jidf
                Not an argument

              • 4 days ago
                Anonymous

                Wonderful work jidf.
                I guess bronze never wins.

  3. 4 days ago
    Anonymous

    As always jidf gives one futile reply and abandons the thread, never finding bronze winning.

  4. 4 days ago
    Anonymous

    Dark color aka iron. Bronze is a copper color or is painted.

  5. 4 days ago
    Anonymous

    Hey Mark Ingraham why do you want to rape kids?

  6. 4 days ago
    Anonymous

    From jidfs own source. I swear, jidf is Goddam retarded. Bronze isn't even the majority of the cannons.

    • 4 days ago
      Anonymous

      Post the full text, retard.

      >French iron 24-pounder. A faint engraving along the top of the gun seems to indicate, as do the overall dimensions, that this is a French 24-pounder cannon. Although the French also had a larger 36-pounder iron cannon in service, the 24-pounder was the largest in use on land during the 18th century. The lack of any further markings make it difficult to determine the exact date it was cast or the foundry in which this cannon was made, although it is likely it was made for the marine department. This cannon was donated to Fort Ticonderoga in February, 1930 President José María Moncada of Nicaragua. It had been mounted at Fort San Carlos on the southeastern side of Lake Nicaragua.

      Napoleon wasn't hauling around a gun made for the marine department during the Six-Days Campaign. The majority of 24 pounders were bronze, anyways, as can be seen from the following image.

      Bronze is a better material for making cannons, anyways, which is why the French standardized their system as such. Even during the American Civil War, where versions of the Napoleonic 12-Pounder were being used, only the blockaded and economically insufficient Confederacy resorted to using iron after supply their bronze was cut off.

      • 4 days ago
        Anonymous

        >The majority of 24 pounders were bronze, anyways, as can be seen from the following image.
        That's completely made up.

        • 4 days ago
          Anonymous

          This is an example 24 pounder produced under Napoleon's XI system, cast for the maritime nationale as they typically were, despite your attempt to hide that part of the text like the liar you are, and given how 24 pounders weren't being hauled around for the decisive battles against opposing armies requiring fast movement which Napoleon was known for due to their weight - keep in mind one of the advantages of bronze cannons is that they're lighter than iron counterparts making bronze cannons a mainstay of Napoleon's armies.

          Nevertheless, notice how this cannon intended for the marine department is once again bronze.

          https://collections.royalarmouries.org/object/rac-object-2909.html

          • 4 days ago
            Anonymous

            The naval cannons are less iron because corrosion.

            • 4 days ago
              Anonymous

              Concession accepted. I'm glad you agree any iron 24 pound cannon is an anomaly.

              • 4 days ago
                Anonymous

                Well done jidf, your post is barely readable.

              • 4 days ago
                Anonymous

                Being a nagger must be hard. Maybe this site will help you read better in the future.

                https://www.merriam-webster.com/

              • 4 days ago
                Anonymous

                Wonderful reply jidf. You'll give one more reply and the thread will die, with no bronze winning.

        • 4 days ago
          Anonymous

          >nooo this doesn’t fit with my retarded worldview therefore it’s le fake
          I hope the next time the cops arrest you they make sure you’re in the can for good

          The naval cannons are less iron because corrosion.

          >the pedo finally admits he’s in the wrong
          So you admit whoever won a naval battle back in the day won them with bronze cannons?

          • 4 days ago
            Anonymous

            Did they? When?

  7. 4 days ago
    Anonymous

    I think jidf has officially given up, thread dies, op wins.

  8. 4 days ago
    Anonymous

    The thread dies now, jidf runs from the field of battle.

  9. 4 days ago
    Anonymous

    battle of isandlwana

    • 4 days ago
      Anonymous

      Top runners:
      Pavia, because king died.
      Marathon, because the myth of infantry surviving archers.
      Isan/Beersheba/bighorn (only ones)
      Any battle where Wikipedia doesn't record numbers so jidf can act retarded.
      Man Yang pass because colonials surrendered.
      Bulgarian quick fire guns.
      Jidf hasn't tried any naval battles yet.

  10. 4 days ago
    Anonymous

    The bronze issue would be mostly England and Sweden, and they had good navies so I'm waiting for jidf.

  11. 4 days ago
    Anonymous

    For navies I would throw in some factors:
    Persians
    Tonnage
    Then other than that the only factor is range.

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