Serge Averbukh - Artist

Serge Averbukh Art Collections

Browse and shop art collections created by Serge Averbukh.

Most of what you see here should be classified as new media paintings.   By default, those are digitally signed and dated Open Edition (OE) giclee prints.   I also offer Limited Editions of twenty one (21), which are listed here as the 'originals' (Please, contact me directly for details).   Each limited edition print comes with certificate of authenticity.   It is individually signed, numbered, and personally enhanced by the artist to assure its uniqueness.   Those are produced using finest archival materials, and will be shipped rolled in tube, unless requested...more
Post on Facebook
Post on Twitter
Post on Pinterest

Joined

2013

Followers

175

Visitors

11,052,744

Search Within This Collection   |   View All Collections   |   Images = 84

Previous

[1]

2Next

Naval Special Warfare Command - NSWC

Introducing 'Military Insignia 3D - NSWC' collection by Serge Averbukh showcasing top quality military heraldry artwork. Here you will find fine art prints featuring insignia of the United States Naval Special Warfare Command (NAVSPECWARCOM, NAVSOC or NSWC). The United States Naval Special Warfare Command (NAVSPECWARCOM, NAVSOC or NSWC) was commissioned on 16 April 1987, at Naval Amphibious Base Coronado in San Diego, California. As the Naval component to the United States Special Operations Command, headquartered at MacDill AFB in Tampa, Florida, Naval Special Warfare Command provides vision, leadership, doctrinal guidance, resources and oversight to ensure component maritime special operations forces are ready to meet the operational requirements of combatant commanders. Today's Naval Special Warfare operators can trace their origins to the Scouts and Raiders, Naval Combat Demolition Units, Office of Strategic Services Operational Swimmers, Underwater Demolition Teams, and Motor Torpedo Boat Squadrons of World War II. In the Vietnam era, the Navy drew most of its SEALs from the Underwater Demolition Teams; from the early 1960s up until 1983 the SEAL Teams and UDTs coexisted. Navy SEALs typically traced their origin to the Scouts and Raiders while the Underwater Demolition Teams traced theirs to the Navy Combat Demolition Units (the Navy drew its UDTs from NCDUs). However, in 1983 the Underwater Demolition Teams were merged with the SEAL Teams. This, in turn, merged their ancestry. While none of those early organizations have survived to present, their pioneering efforts in unconventional warfare are mirrored in the missions and professionalism of the present Naval Special Warfare warriors. A tactical force with strategic impact, NSW mission areas include unconventional warfare, direct action, combating terrorism, special reconnaissance, foreign internal defense, information warfare, security assistance, counter-drug operations, personnel recovery and hydrographic reconnaissance. NSW forces can operate independently or integrate with other U.S. special operations forces or within U.S. Navy carrier battle groups and amphibious ready groups. Naval Special Warfare units are organized, trained, and equipped to conduct special operations in maritime and riverine environments. They are deployed in small units worldwide in support of fleet and national operations. NSW provides an effective means to apply counterforce in conjunction with national policy and objectives in peacetime and across the spectrum of hostilities from peacetime operations to limited war to general war. The major operational components of Naval Special Warfare Command include Naval Special Warfare Group ONE and Special Boat Squadron ONE in San Diego, CA, and Naval Special Warfare Group TWO and Special Boat Squadron TWO in Norfolk, VA. These components deploy SEAL Teams, SEAL Delivery Vehicle Teams and Special Boat Units worldwide to meet the training, exercise, contingency and wartime requirements of theater commanders. With approximately 5,000 total active-duty personnel--including 2,200 SEALs and 600 Special Warfare Combat Crewmembers (SWCC), and comprises less than one-tenth of one percent of U.S. Navy personnel.

This image is part of a password-protected gallery.

Enter Password

Search Within This Collection   |   View All Collections   |   Images = 84

Previous

[1]

2Next