So he got a crit hit against the crew attempting to possess the mortar? Firing ATT or ITT? Was your crew moving at the time?so he acquired it, rolled 1,1 and we think destroyed the unmanned mortar. Anyone disagree with that interpretation?
The crew was not in the hex. He fired to acquire the mtr hex before I got there (it was his prep).So he got a crit hit against the crew attempting to possess the mortar? Firing ATT or ITT? Was your crew moving at the time?
At first I was in agreement with youse, but on thinking about it I'm not totally sure. If the mortar was unmanned, then it might need RS to see if the gun or the crew took the CH, as they are not manning the gun. If only the crew took the CH, then I imagine you would do normal gun destruction per C11.6. But if he was firing ITT, I wouldn't think the gun would be affected, especially if he was first firing. OTOH, I could very well be wrong.
This looks like a heck of a fun campaign - I don't envy the Germans having to clear the rest of that reentrant, though!
We will be clearing some of those vehicles out of the traffic jam this turn. The armored cars can shoot across the river finally, on the freshly minted 8-ton "Erwin Rommel" bridge.Rules question: I see all those vehicles in motion. Are they moving to a new hex every turn? Isn't that the rule?
Looks like a downtown parade.
Yes, could sight the bridge.OK the way I read it was ANY HIT on ATT was a destruction which seemed weird... the ORIGINAL KIA applies to near miss OR ATT. Got it, that makes sense. so I think the best bet is a direct hit on a target on the bridge.
I suppose I can sight the bridge (to get the +3) and than attack an occupant on the bridge too...
Where that would be most prevalent in the normal rulebook would be abrupt elevation changes.We did have a rules question that came up. Normally fire from FF36 to FF35 would not be eligible for PBF due to the full 2 level difference (A7.21) , but because it is technically ADJACENT (since you can advance up the path thingy.) This is eligible for PBF correct?
We believe that is correct, but just seemed odd since there is such a large height difference.