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PostPosted: Tue Feb 24, 2009 3:42 pm 
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Discharged
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Joined: Sun Feb 03, 2008 11:55 am
Posts: 755
Location: Saratogastan of the NYSSR
hahaha check the swearing section.
I figure anything abusive should go in there

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as for the random killing...im prone to bouts of delusion and insanity thanks to my extreme ADD/ADHD/OCD/WTF/GTFO/ROFLMAOJKILYSM


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PostPosted: Mon Mar 02, 2009 8:45 pm 
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DOSAAF

Joined: Sun Feb 22, 2009 9:04 pm
Posts: 60
What about
"Two chechen prostitutes please,Mr. Drago?"

--Requested by garrett


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 Post subject: Re: Basic Russian
PostPosted: Sun Feb 14, 2010 6:48 pm 
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Instruktor

Joined: Wed Apr 30, 2008 11:20 am
Posts: 734
Location: NYC
Barviha (Барвиха)- common name in Russia for VSR pattern

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 Post subject: Re: Basic Russian
PostPosted: Tue Jun 07, 2011 6:30 am 
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DOSAAF
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Joined: Fri Oct 15, 2010 11:23 am
Posts: 339
Location: NJ
Ladies and Gentlemen, EW Admin approved Russian Language Reference:

http://bunkerseeds.com/RussianLanguageReference.pdf

Huge thanks to Devil Doc, leader of Team MIR and EW-IV 1st Section Sergeant for correcting what Google Translate provided me.

It started as an effort to get common "Tactical" words in English, Russian, and a Phonetic Pronunciation all on one convenient card. Through revision by Devil Doc, discussion with Tascabe, and 4-5 hours of my Saturday Afternoon (for the last 2 Saturdays) our efforts have collimated in the guide above.

The guide is intended to be duplexed, as in 1 sheet of paper printed on both sides. Most computers will let you print one page, flip the paper, then print the next page. It's up to you to get it right, LOL!

The front page (Page 1 in the PDF) is organized by what I feel to be the more common and useful words. Since it's been proven with hard facts and historical evidence that the Russians do not use SOI as we know it, in an effort to keep our open comms semi-secure, we can simply start transmitting in Russian. Granted, broken sentences with no adherence to the rules of gender, grammar, tense, or even any indication of singular or plural. As mentioned to Team MIR, it was my hope to get us English only types up from "Total Illiterate" to "Mentally Challenged" level of Russian Language competence, LOL!

The front page sections include:

Kindergarten Russian (Yes, No, Please, Thank You, You're Welcome, Good Morning, Good Night, Sunny, Rainy, Crappy, etc)

RTO: (Received, Over, Copy/Understood, Say Again, etc)

STOLI: (Size, Time, Observations, Location, Intent. I also include the Russian Phonetic Names next to each section, so the RTO doesn't have to look them up. The RTO can choose to transmit each section title in Russian, or Russian Phonetic, to throw off any evesdropping NATO types!)

Combat Russian: (Directions, Fire/Cease Fire, Common Objects like Sniper, Machine Gun, Rifle, Pistol, Land Mine, Grenade, and basic words to use around prisoners, such as Prisoner, Hands Up, Stop, Go, etc)

Proper Nouns: (East/West Germans, British, American, Soviet, NATO, Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner, Vehicles, Objects, Objective, Rally Point, etc)

The 2nd page, or the back, if printed properly is intended to be a reference, and to help further efforts to "Have SOI without having SOI". A very useful reference, and, worse case scenario, you can spell any English Word using a bastardized Russian Phonetic Alphabet:

Formal Military Russian: (Ranks "Good Morning, Tovarish X" Yes Sir, No Sir)

Numbers: (Zero to 1 Million, and a few useful ones in between)

English Phonetic Alphabet in Russian: (This one is an interesting section. I took the 26 letters of the English Alphabet, and what letters and sounds are the same in the Russian Alphabet, I used, so Anna, Boris, Center, Dimitri, Elena, instead of Alpha, Bravo, Charlie, Delta, Echo, for example. A few letters do not directly translate into Russian sounds, so close equivalents were used, accepted international equivalents from the HAM Radio community were used, and W is simply the Russian word for Whiskey.)

Last, but not least: Phrases: (A few short but useful phrases to shout at the Enemy or the Cook Staff, as appropriate!) Also, I use "Vodka" as slang for the STOLI report, so one of the phrases allow you to Ask for or Receive "Vodka" telling the RTO on the other end that you'd like, or are about to send, a STOLI report.

Hope you folks find this helpful! I enjoyed making it, and will probably update the above link with any minor edits I make. I know i'm looking to bold, or capitalize the stressed syllable in the phonetic pronunciation, but that might take a skype session with Devil Doc just to hear it being spoken right.

Either or, Enjoy!

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 Post subject: Re: Basic Russian
PostPosted: Thu Jul 21, 2011 7:12 am 
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DOSAAF

Joined: Tue Jul 19, 2011 6:57 am
Posts: 28
Location: СССР, Горoд-герой Киев.
Fifty пятьдесят Pyat-desyat - in Soviet Army as usually used not fifty but half100 it sounded some like pol-sotny or pol-sta полсотни/полста
Я полсотни первый - Ya pol-sotny perviy - I am 51-st
"Гранит" полста второму - Gruneet pol-sta vtoromu - *classik radio talks* callsign "Granite" advertising to 52-d (but, if this phrase first, it meaning 52-d calling callsign "Granite")
By the way, Roger - Принял - Preenyal

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МОРГ - Место Отдыха Развед Группы

882-d a separate battalion, 810-th "Of a name of the 60th anniversary of the formation of the USSR" separate brigade of marine infantry the black sea naval fleet USSR.


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 Post subject: Re: Basic Russian
PostPosted: Fri Oct 04, 2013 1:05 pm 
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Instruktor
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Joined: Thu Oct 03, 2013 11:02 am
Posts: 101
Location: Bronx
Virgin- sleng: tselka. Normal- dev-st-ven-nitsa.


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 Post subject: Re: Basic Russian
PostPosted: Fri Oct 04, 2013 1:10 pm 
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Instruktor
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Joined: Thu Oct 03, 2013 11:02 am
Posts: 101
Location: Bronx
Left- levo
Right- pravo.


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