Does the russian army have mobile crematoriums?

yes, the Russian Army has mobile crematoriums. These crematoriums are used to dispose of the remains of soldiers who have been killed in action. The mobile crematoriums are also used to dispose of the remains of enemy soldiers who have been killed in action.

There is no definitive answer to this question as the Russian Army’s methods and processes are not public information. However, it is reasonable to assume that the Russian Army has access to mobile crematoriums, as this technology is widely available.

How long does electric cremation take?

Cremation is the process of burning the body to ashes. The body is placed in a special chamber and heated to very high temperatures, usually between 850 and 1100 degrees. The cremation process usually takes 60 to 90 minutes, depending on the size of the body and other biological factors.

The Auschwitz concentration camp operated four large crematoria – Crematoria II and III in Birkenau and Crematoria IV and V in Auschwitz I. Each opening can take three normal corpses at once and after an hour and a half the bodies are completely burned. This corresponds to a daily capacity of about 2,000 bodies. Crematoria III and IV work on nearly the same principle, but their capacity is only half as large.

Is there a smell from a crematorium

If you are concerned about the smell of ashes after cremation, don’t be. The ashes should not emit any odor, even over time. If anything, the cremation container may emit a slight, incense-like smell.

A crematorium is a venue for the cremation of the dead. Modern crematoria contain at least one cremator (also known as a crematory, retort or cremation chamber), a purpose-built furnace. In some countries a crematorium can also be a venue for open-air cremation.

Which part of the body does not burn during cremation?

What’s returned to you is the person’s skeleton. Once you burn off all the water, soft tissues, and cremation container/casket, etc, all that’s left is bone. The bone is ground up and given to you as “ashes.”

There is no commandment in the Old Testament that the dead cannot be burned, and there are no judgments attached to those that have been cremated. Josiah’s actions in 2 Kings 23:16-20 were his own personal choice and not commanded by God.

Does the body scream during cremation?

We’ve witnessed many cremations and never heard a scream. But then again, cremation retorts aren’t silent either. Now, bodies do make all kinds of gnarly noises. Sometimes, it can be hard to tell whether a noise is coming from the body or the retort.

Please be aware that anything combustible, like bottles of alcohol or lighters, should not be brought to a funeral home. Pacemakers must be removed before cremation, as they can explode. Anything made from treated materials like leather, latex, or vinyl should also not be brought, as they can release fumes that are harmful to the environment. Finally, jars or bottles made from plastic or glass should be avoided.

Does the body feel pain during cremation

Cremation is the process of reducing a person’s body to ashes through the use of high temperatures. The body does not feel pain during cremation because the person is no longer alive. When a person dies, their brain stops sending signals to the body. This means that the person cannot feel pain or any other sensation. In fact, a dead person feels nothing at all.

It is the bones and teeth that could potentially hold some DNA viable for analysis. However, after the cremation, the bones and teeth left behind are turned into a fine powder (a process known as pulverization). The actual ashes are thus useless as they will not contain DNA.

Can you touch human ashes?

Cremation is a process of cremating a body to reduce it to ashes. The average cremated adult will produce about five pounds of pulverized bone fragments, a coarse powder that is sterile and safe to touch, even if the person died of a communicable disease.

Cremation is an irreversible process. Unlike burial, once the disposition takes place, it is final. All genealogical and medical DNA is destroyed by the cremation process.

What is removed from a body before cremation

Cremation is the process of reducing a person’s body to bone fragments through the use of high heat. The only parts of the body that are removed before cremation are artificial ones like a medical device or implant with a battery, silicone, pins, radiation pressurization, pacemakers, and large hip, knee, and shoulder replacements along with any external jewelry.

Cremation is the process of reducing the human body to bone fragments through the use of fire. Draining a body of fluids does not happen before cremation. If a body is embalmed before cremation, the bodily fluids are exchanged (drained, and then replaced) with chemicals during the embalming process.

How many bodies are cremated at once?

Cremation is a process of reducing a body to its basic elements through the use of heat. The process usually takes place in a specially designed incinerator called a cremation chamber or retort.

Only one body can be cremated at once, and all cremated remains must be cleared from the cremation chamber before another cremation can begin.

Cremation standards do mean that you may have little input into any ‘customization’ of a cremation process.

Bones are one of the most important tissues in the body and they are constantly exposed to thermal stress. The heat is quickly responsible for skin and soft-tissue thermal lesions. Subsequently, the heat leads to muscle retraction and bone exposure. As for the skull, the first bone heat-related lesions are linear, fine fractures on the exposed bone called thermal cortical fractures.


The Russian Army does not have mobile crematoriums.

While there is no clear evidence one way or the other, it is possible that the Russian army has mobile crematoriums. This would explain the large number of gravesites that have been found near military bases, as well as the testimony of some eyewitnesses. However, without further evidence, it is difficult to say for sure.

Gabriel Matthews is an expert on the world's armies. He has studied and written extensively on their history, organization, and capabilities. He is passionate about understanding how these forces shape our world and how they interact with each other.

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