Regiment

Standard NATO symbol for a regiment of several battalions, indicated by the III. The shape, colour and pattern indicate friendly infantry.
The Royal Regiment of Fusiliers on parade in England
Regimental badge of the Scots Guards.
Personnel of the 154th Preobrazhensky Independent Commandant's Regiment during an exhibition drill.
The Puerto Rican 65th Infantry Regiment's bayonet charge against a Chinese division during the Korean War.

Military unit.

- Regiment
Standard NATO symbol for a regiment of several battalions, indicated by the III. The shape, colour and pattern indicate friendly infantry.

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8th Marines Insignia

8th Marine Regiment

8th Marines Insignia
Kilo Company, 3rd Battalion, 8th Marine Regiment, partnered with Afghan National Police, patrol through Garmsir District, Helmand province, Afghanistan, 1 June 2012

The 8th Marine Regiment was an infantry regiment of the United States Marine Corps.

Parachute Regiment (United Kingdom)

British parachute troops on exercise in Norwich 23 June 1941.
Parachute training (1942).
British paratrooper of the 8th Parachute Battalion armed with the Sten gun wearing the airborne forces steel helmet and the Denison Smock (1943).
September 1953 parachute exercise by the 16th Airborne Division.
British paratroops march away after landing at Algiers.
2nd Battalion officers, Tunisia, 26 December 1942.
Queen Elizabeth and Princess Elizabeth talking to paratroopers in preparation of D-Day, 19 May 1944
Normandy 7 June 1944, men of the 6th Airborne Division guarding a road junction near Ranville. Each is armed with a Mk V Sten submachine gun.
Men of the 1st Battalion, day one, 17 September 1944.
British paratroopers in Oosterbeek, September 1944.
Sniper from the 6th Airborne Division, Ardennes, 14 January 1945.
Men of the 12th Battalion, search suspects in Batavia (Jakarta) December 1945
Weapons, ammunition, and equipment discovered at the Jewish settlement near Gaza by the Parachute Regiment in September 1946.
3rd Battalion landing at El Gamil Airfield, Port Said, Suez 1956. The last British battalion sized parachute operation.
Foot patrol by the 1st Battalion in Aden, 1956.
Officer of the 1st Battalion Belfast December 1969.
Falklands campaign 1982.
Sierra Leone
Pathfinder Platoon vehicles just before the invasion of Iraq.
3 Para in combat in Helmand Province, Afghanistan
A soldier from the regiment in Iraq in 2003, armed with an L85A2

The Parachute Regiment, colloquially known as the Paras, is an airborne infantry regiment of the British Army.

Winston Churchill inspecting the 4th Queen's Own Hussars, of which he was Honorary Colonel, in Italy during 1944

Colonel-in-chief

Winston Churchill inspecting the 4th Queen's Own Hussars, of which he was Honorary Colonel, in Italy during 1944
Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh with troops of The Royal Canadian Regiment, of which he was Colonel-in-Chief, in 2013
Sir Nils Olav (a king penguin) inspects troops of the Norwegian Royal Guard, of which he is Colonel-in-Chief

Colonel-in-Chief is a ceremonial position in a military regiment.

General Norman Schwarzkopf Jr. speaks with American troops during the Gulf War.

Commanding officer

General officer, commanding general (CG), is the officer in command of a military unit.

General officer, commanding general (CG), is the officer in command of a military unit.

General Norman Schwarzkopf Jr. speaks with American troops during the Gulf War.

The appointment of commanding officer is exclusive to commanders of major units (regiments, battalions and similar sized units).

Tercio

Military unit of the Spanish Army during the reign of the Spanish Habsburgs in the early modern period.

Military unit of the Spanish Army during the reign of the Spanish Habsburgs in the early modern period.

Surrender of Breda, by Velázquez, shows Ambrosio Spinola (at right), commander of a Spanish tercio, receiving the keys to the city from a defeated Dutch general in 1625.
Tercios disembarking, 1583
A bastioned square in battle
Organization of a tercio
Schematic depiction of the pikemen's combat drill.
Officers of a tercio: an alabardero, alférez and arcabucero
A training schematic of a tercio in bastioned square formation, circa 1600
Tercio companies advancing during the battle of Nieuwpoort 1600.
Portuguese terços in the Battle of Alcácer Quibir (1578)
The Battle of Rocroi (1643) is often seen as the end of the battlefield supremacy of the tercios. (Painting by Augusto Ferrer-Dalmau picture)
The Cross of Burgundy was adopted as the symbol of the Tercios and the Spanish Empire.
Tercio de la Liga (1571)
Unknown Tercio flag (appears near commander Ambrogio Spinola in the painting "The Surrender of Breda" of Diego Velázquez) (1621)
Tercio de Alburquerque (1643)
Tercio Morados Viejos (1670)
Tercio Amarillos Viejos (1680)

These formations are actually regiments bearing the name of tercio as an honorary title.

The XVIII Airborne Corps command group returns home from Operation Iraqi Freedom in 2009

Corps

Term used for several different kinds of organization.

Term used for several different kinds of organization.

The XVIII Airborne Corps command group returns home from Operation Iraqi Freedom in 2009

The National Revolutionary Army (NRA) corps (軍團) was a type of military organization used by the Chinese Republic, and usually exercised command over two to three NRA divisions and often a number of independent brigades or regiments and supporting units.

Svea Life Guards

The barracks of Svea Life Guards and Göta Life Guards at Linnégatan, Stockholm, circa 1890.
Administration building in Sörentorp, Solna. Today part of the Swedish National Police Academy.
Uniforms of the Svea Life Guards.
Life colour m/1815 of Svea Life Guards.
Colour m/1868 of Svea Life Guards' Life company.
Battalion colour m/1850 of 1st Battalion, Svea Life Guards.
Battalion colour m/1850 of 2nd Battalion, Svea Life Guards.
Guards colour of Svea Life Guards.
Coat of arms of the Svea Life Guards (I 1/Fo 44) 1994–2000 and the Life Guard Group (Livgardesgruppen) 2000–present.
Cap badge m/1878 for kepi. Soldiers = brass, N.C.O's = gilt.
Unit insignia M7675-138000 m/1950-60 for Svea Life Guards (I 1).
Unit insignia M7675-138000 m/1950-60 for Svea Life Guards (I 1).
Unit insignia m/1960.
Unit insignia m/1960.
Shoulder sleeve insignia.
Svea Life Guards and the Life Guards Brigade Medal of Merit in gold
Svea Life Guards and the Life Guards Brigade Medal of Merit

The Svea Life Guards (Svea livgarde), also I 1, was a Swedish Army infantry regiment that was active in various forms 1521–2000.

A member of the French Army's Fusiliers de La Morlière, armed with a flintlock, circa 1745–49

Fusilier

Name given to various kinds of soldiers; its meaning depends on the historical context.

Name given to various kinds of soldiers; its meaning depends on the historical context.

A member of the French Army's Fusiliers de La Morlière, armed with a flintlock, circa 1745–49
Reenactors in the uniform of the Royal Welch Fusiliers (23rd Regiment of Foot), one of the first British fusilier units
The flag of the 1st Regiment of Naval Fusiliers at the 2008 Bastille Day Military Parade
Fusiliers of the Prussian Army in the late 18th century
Portuguese Navy Fusiliers on parade
Gorget patch of Swiss Füsilier
An example of an officer's bearskin cap worn by an Irish fusilier regiment, c. 1878.

The following year the Fusiliers du Roi ("King's Fusiliers"), the first regiment composed primarily of soldiers with flintlocks, was formed by Sébastien Le Prestre de Vauban.

Standard NATO symbol for a regiment of several battalions, indicated by the III. The shape, colour and pattern indicate friendly infantry.

Line regiment

Standard NATO symbol for a regiment of several battalions, indicated by the III. The shape, colour and pattern indicate friendly infantry.

The line regiments formed the majority of the regiments in European standing armies in the early 20th century.

Armeens depot, Akershus fortress

Regimental depot

Armeens depot, Akershus fortress

The regimental depot of a regiment is its home base for recruiting and training.