izzi
Please post your suggestions and/or feedback of the mod here.
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Vitis
Greetings, comrades!   Is there a need to place such illustrations for the formation of the Russian line of the army?
I still have a lot of good examples of all combat arms and uniforms.


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izzi
Thanks for the pics. Most of the uniform pics you posted, i already had them and mostly have been used to make the uniforms of the Russian army (tier 1).
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Vitis
izzi wrote:
Thanks for the pics. Most of the uniform pics you posted, i already had them and mostly have been used to make the uniforms of the Russian army (tier 1).

I'd like to see once the first 3D models of the Russian army.
I have even more specialized publications with illustrations for each unit and officers.
I will be glad to assist in your beautiful modification






etc..
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izzi
Actually you can: Here is a link of sketchfab's 3d models integration forum. Thanks for the pics. I really love them!
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Vitis
It looks more than great!
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izzi
Vitis wrote:
It looks more than great!

Thanks, will make in some time a preview in the info tab.
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Enigmatic
Salutations izzi!

Just two things to consider, for the Scots Fusilier Guards it seems you have used the RHF regimental standard when this is the correct periodic one
Guards (1).jpg 
(quick point, in case you got mixed up between the 21st Royal Scots Fusiliers (a regular unit) and Scots Fusilier Guards (Guards Unit) they are indeed two different regiments)

Secondly, before 1881, all British regimental standards lacked the gold border that's currently on the units flags at this time. Here are also a few other flags that may be of use.
Sepoy Colours (2).jpg 
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izzi
Oh, i didn't knew that. I can't say that i can change it directly as i am busy with animation now for the other nations. But after i will take a look at it.
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Dr.Sun

I have a few more suggesting units, related to the Qing unit roster.

I found this website:  http://mandarinmansion.com/chinese-cavalry-matchlock-musket
A Qing dynasty cavalry musket
In a nutshell, this musket was used by cavalry by the Chinese under the QIng.

Looks quite primitive, could be used for a low-tier level dragoon-like unit.
More firearms used by the Chinese (most likely used during Qing rule):

https://chinesemartialstudies.com/2012/12/14/forgetting-about-the-gun-firearms-and-the-development-of-the-southern-chinese-martial-arts/
Chinese Matchlocks, most likely Qing era.  The middle example is the type most commonly encountered in historic illustrations.  The top most model appears to be Indian in style.  Source: Wikimedia.
More gun models.

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izzi
Looks interesting. Thanks
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RANCHesterStV

https://blog.naver.com/dndudwp99/220740739698

 

It is a drawing of modernized soldiers of Joseon in 1881. Although it is a feminized painting in cartoon style, the person who painted this painting is famous in the Korean internet with history related picture, and brought this link.

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izzi

https://blog.naver.com/dndudwp99/220740739698

 

It is a drawing of modernized soldiers of Joseon in 1881. Although it is a feminized painting in cartoon style, the person who painted this painting is famous in the Korean internet with history related picture, and brought this link.


Thanks, this is pretty useful for my tier 3 - 4 Korean units.
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RANCHesterStV

I saw the units of traditional Japanese army.  I think it would be better to remove the word 'Ashigaru'.

By the latter part of the Edo era, the military character of the Ashigaru became very weak and became the role of a bureaucrat or police officer.

And it is difficult to name simply Ashigaru. Because at that time, the class was also subdivided in Ashigaru.

When the Daimyos have to rearm their army with Western weapons, the Ashigaru, who had been the main force of the past, had already become a subordinate bureaucrat or an honorary officer and had to recruit a commoner class called '小者' to train new soldier. Ashigaru, of course, served as a sergeants of a new army composed of commoners. However, all of the soldiers could not be called Ashigaru.

In the 1862 military reforms of the Shogunate, the infantry conscripted the commoners, called "兵賦", for every manor in Hatamoto. The cavalry was conscripted in '與力' and artillery was conscripted in '同心'. (Both 與力 and 同心 are the names of the subdivided Ashigaru class.) Even in the Shogunate, Ashigaru became difficult to refer to as a military organization.

And I think Katana Levy is also inappropriate. Katana is not something that levies can easily possess. I think it would be better to call it 'Ronin'. Many anti-Shogunate samurais have acted as 'Ronin' to prevent harm to their daimyo reputation.

 

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RANCHesterStV

It is also skeptical whether the Ashigaru would have used the Sengoku Jidai style helmet until the late Edo period. In the Edo period, Naginata was recognized as a weapon for women and monks, and few men were trained for Naginata. I know that there are cases where the female warriors of Han who support the Shogunate resisted the soldiers of Satcho alliance with Naginata. It seems that Naginata would be better for the Northern Alliance only.

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