emergency resupply

Related to emergency resupply: Emergency Power Supply, Emergency supply kit

emergency resupply

A resupply mission that occurs based on a predetermined set of circumstances and time interval should radio contact not be established or, once established, is lost between a special operations tactical element and its base. See also automatic resupply; on-call resupply.
References in periodicals archive ?
The capability would allow a quicker turnaround time for emergency resupply and more scalable and responsive resupply of tactical deployed units.
That includes driverless point-to-point navigation for routine and emergency resupply, and casualty evacuation for small units ashore.
Simply put, emergency resupply is the delivery of supplies which, if not immediately received, will cause catastrophic consequences for a unit.
Additionally, one must ensure that there is uninterrupted resupply and safe LZs to conduct emergency resupply missions.
This led to many unnecessary emergency resupply missions throughout the rotation, some of which compromised defensive positions and logistics assets.
The medical sets, kits and outfits organic to the treatment, patient hold, and ambulance sections of the FSMC can be utilized as a backup source of supply for emergency resupply to the medical platoon/BAS.
Units run out of supplies and must cease operations while waiting for emergency resupply.
The DCMSO has developed a plan to provide regional support, logistics, and emergency resupply of selected consumables and equipment to more than 200 units in 54 stares and territories.
This causes reactive, as opposed to predictive, logistics and leads to no-notice missions for emergency resupply when a forward unit goes black.
Aerial resupply was useful for supporting airborne operations and emergency resupply operations, but most supplies were moved by truck and rail.
Its purpose is to facilitate emergency resupply operations from a UH-60 Black Hawk helicopter that is maintaining a relatively safe altitude (between 100 and 110 feet) and a reasonable speed (20 knots).

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