A Quick Look at The Easiest Way To Memorize Military Alphabets 

 August 21, 2021

mil alp


The allied military alphabetical spelling was designed to correspond with the German alphabet for the same purpose. The German alphabet had been designed by Julius Blum, who was an allied naval officer. Blum’s design was based on both Latin and Greek alphabets, which were difficult for the German military to translate into their language.

A Standard Set of Writing

The Allied military alphabetical spelling was printed on all their military uniforms as well as on their equipment. This helped to create a standard set of writing for members of the military. When printing out the document to use for reference, it was easy to have all members of a fire crew or military group that were in the same location to read the document from right to left. Because of the printing technology of the time, the document was printable PDF-ready. This is the type of file you would find in a personal digital assistant (PDA).

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I decided to try and teach myself how to teach myself the military alphabet and phonetic alphabet, since this would be beneficial to my children when they get older. However, as is typical, I didn’t want to spend much money or take a long time learning. I also didn’t want to take my course at the local community college, since I didn’t think I had a knack for it. I was a total newbie to teaching myself. However, since I found out about the printable PDF document format, I knew I had to look into making an effort to learn more about it.

First Step In Learning

My first step in learning the military alphabet was to purchase the PDF “PFD” format version of the alphabet. I found several versions online that were easy to use. I would say that the biggest disadvantage to these PDFs is that you have to print them out after you’re done using them. This can be time-consuming, especially if you want to have a set of them printed for reference purposes. Although I could print another set if I wanted to.

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After I printed my first set of PFDs, I thought I would give them a shot of how to teach themselves the military alphabet. To my surprise, I learned a few things from them. For example, the military alphabet was quite difficult to teach to a child. The main problem was that there are no clear instructions and you have to depend on your child’s memory to remember them. I also found out that even if you memorize the complete Morse code, it still wouldn’t help much.

Operational Phonetic Alphabet

The PDF that I purchased was the Army Operational phonetic alphabet complete guide. What I like about the guide is that it gives you a very short lesson with step-by-step instructions on how to pronounce each of the letters properly. It also has a comprehensive list of pronunciations of all the army letters, including the ones associated with the military branches.

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The way that the army phonetic alphabet teaches pronunciation is similar to how the spelling alphabet works. You get letters that sound the same as their spelling counterparts and then the sounds of the letter get progressively more distorted as you move up in the scale. The only difference is that the vowels sound differently, mostly closer to air, while the consonants are closer to a l. For example, the letter “B” will rhyme with “boa”, but the letter “F” will rhyme with “for”.

Flashcards Or Phrasebooks

In my opinion, it takes children longer to learn to spell than it does to learn to recite a complete military alphabet. Children that memorize military letters well enough are probably going to be able to memorize a whole list of words by themselves, but when it comes to memorizing entire flashcards or phrasebooks, they have a much harder time. However, by using these flashcards or books as well as learning proper pronunciation online, you can teach your child to quickly memorize military letters and have them speak like an educated adult. If you want to make the learning process fun, you can use a lot of stickers, stamps, cork-boards, or magnetic stickers. By having fun with the learning process, children are more likely to stick with it and become better spellers in the end.

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