History UsefulNotes / FromRussiaWithNukes

28th Jan '16 4:47:52 AM Morgenthaler
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* MnogoNukesMissileSubmarines
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* MnogoNukesMissileSubmarinesUsefulNotes/MnogoNukesMissileSubmarines

* MnogoNukesBombers
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* MnogoNukesBombersUsefulNotes/MnogoNukesBombers

* MnogoNukesIntercontinentalMissiles * MnogoNukesOtherBallisticAndCruiseMissiles * MnogoNukesSurfaceToAirMissiles * MnogoNukesOther
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* MnogoNukesIntercontinentalMissiles UsefulNotes/MnogoNukesIntercontinentalMissiles * MnogoNukesOtherBallisticAndCruiseMissiles UsefulNotes/MnogoNukesOtherBallisticAndCruiseMissiles * MnogoNukesSurfaceToAirMissiles UsefulNotes/MnogoNukesSurfaceToAirMissiles * MnogoNukesOtherUsefulNotes/MnogoNukesOther
31st Oct '15 12:14:17 PM SirBob42
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It's still in service
[[caption-width-right:294:Do not feed the [[ReportingNames "Bear"]]. No, seriously.[[note]]Pictured: The Tupolev Tu-95, probably one of, if not the fastest and noisiest propeller aircraft ever. Yep, it was just around 80mp/h slower than the US counterpart B-52 and could be heard from submarines.[[/note]]]]
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[[caption-width-right:294:Do not feed the [[ReportingNames "Bear"]]. No, seriously.[[note]]Pictured: The Tupolev Tu-95, probably one of, if not the fastest and noisiest propeller aircraft ever. Yep, it is was just around 80mp/h slower than the US counterpart B-52 and could can be heard from submarines.[[/note]]]]
29th Oct '15 9:33:46 AM Lock
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[[caption-width-right:294:Do not feed the [[ReportingNames "Bear"]]. No, seriously.]]
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[[caption-width-right:294:Do not feed the [[ReportingNames "Bear"]]. No, seriously.]][[note]]Pictured: The Tupolev Tu-95, probably one of, if not the fastest and noisiest propeller aircraft ever. Yep, it was just around 80mp/h slower than the US counterpart B-52 and could be heard from submarines.[[/note]]]]
19th Mar '15 2:30:40 AM jormis29
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* MnogoNukesTacticalDeliverySystems
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* MnogoNukesTacticalDeliverySystemsUsefulNotes/MnogoNukesTacticalDeliverySystems
19th Mar '15 2:10:28 AM jormis29
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* MnogoNukesOtherNavalNukes
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* MnogoNukesOtherNavalNukesUsefulNotes/MnogoNukesOtherNavalNukes
6th Jan '15 11:16:16 AM SirBob42
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No one actually used that name
They were developed in response to the United States' policy of PeaceThroughSuperiorFirepower. The Soviets' (well, to be honest, mutual) institutional paranoia and fear that they were going to get sneak attacked[[note]]Especially in the early 1980s with Pershing II and Gryphon missiles in Western Europe. As Russians will point out to you, their experience of being sneak-attacked from the West in 1941 was ''extremely'' traumatic and their foreign policy since has concerned preventing this from happening again.[[/note]], Khruschev's love for stuff high-tech and a view that having the things in service supplanted other considerations, meaning that platforms arrived before they were fully military effective (early Soviet missile subs had short-range missiles and were sitting ducks for Western subs), or ''safe''.
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They were developed in response to the United States' policy of PeaceThroughSuperiorFirepower. The Soviets' (well, to be honest, mutual) institutional paranoia and fear that they were going to get sneak attacked[[note]]Especially in the early 1980s with Pershing II and Gryphon GLCM missiles in Western Europe. As Russians will point out to you, their experience of being sneak-attacked from the West in 1941 was ''extremely'' traumatic and their foreign policy since has concerned preventing this from happening again.[[/note]], Khruschev's love for stuff high-tech and a view that having the things in service supplanted other considerations, meaning that platforms arrived before they were fully military effective (early Soviet missile subs had short-range missiles and were sitting ducks for Western subs), or ''safe''.
31st Oct '14 1:05:51 PM LongLiveHumour
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namespaces, removed old index markup
-->-- '''RobinWilliams''' What the RedsWithRockets and TricoloursWithRustingRockets have - [[MacrossMissileMassacre lots and lots of nukes]]. Where evil Soviets or Russians go in fiction, their nuclear weapons platforms are likely to be close behind. They also look cool and sound cool, making them great vehicles for baddies.
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-->-- '''RobinWilliams''' '''Creator/RobinWilliams''' What the RedsWithRockets UsefulNotes/RedsWithRockets and TricoloursWithRustingRockets UsefulNotes/TricoloursWithRustingRockets have - [[MacrossMissileMassacre lots and lots of nukes]]. Where evil Soviets or Russians go in fiction, their nuclear weapons platforms are likely to be close behind. They also look cool and sound cool, making them great vehicles for baddies.

* During the ColdWar, many submarines didn't have names, but rather alpha-numeric designations. They often had nicknames though. All Russian submarines now have names.
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* During the ColdWar, UsefulNotes/ColdWar, many submarines didn't have names, but rather alpha-numeric designations. They often had nicknames though. All Russian submarines now have names.

---- <<|ColdWar|>> <<|{{UsefulNotes/Russia}}|>> <<|ForcesWithFirepower|>>
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---- <<|ColdWar|>> <<|{{UsefulNotes/Russia}}|>> <<|ForcesWithFirepower|>> ----
9th Oct '14 2:57:00 AM AgProv
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The world seen from Russia
They were developed in response to the United States' policy of PeaceThroughSuperiorFirepower. The Soviets' (well, to be honest, mutual) institutional paranoia and fear that they were going to get sneak attacked[[note]]Especially in the early 1980s with Pershing II and Gryphon missiles in Western Europe[[/note]], Khruschev's love for stuff high-tech and a view that having the things in service supplanted other considerations, meaning that platforms arrived before they were fully military effective (early Soviet missile subs had short-range missiles and were sitting ducks for Western subs), or ''safe''.
to:
They were developed in response to the United States' policy of PeaceThroughSuperiorFirepower. The Soviets' (well, to be honest, mutual) institutional paranoia and fear that they were going to get sneak attacked[[note]]Especially in the early 1980s with Pershing II and Gryphon missiles in Western Europe[[/note]], Europe. As Russians will point out to you, their experience of being sneak-attacked from the West in 1941 was ''extremely'' traumatic and their foreign policy since has concerned preventing this from happening again.[[/note]], Khruschev's love for stuff high-tech and a view that having the things in service supplanted other considerations, meaning that platforms arrived before they were fully military effective (early Soviet missile subs had short-range missiles and were sitting ducks for Western subs), or ''safe''.
13th Apr '14 7:24:54 AM Aiguille
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30th Jan '14 5:13:28 PM Adieu
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Russian context, Russian word...serbo croatian too, but how was that significant?
''NB: This trope used to be known as "Mnogo Nukes", a title still seen on other pages of the wiki (and above!). "Mnogo" is a Serbo-Croatian word meaning "a lot of" or "too many".''
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''NB: This trope used to be known as "Mnogo Nukes", a title still seen on other pages of the wiki (and above!). "Mnogo" is a Serbo-Croatian Russian word meaning "a lot of" or "too many".''
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