Combat replay file (no longer maintained here - emailed)

Game file (no longer maintained here - emailed)


Combat Reports



 and the attack was repulsed; Japan initiated its own attack to try to push the allies back into the sea.


and in the afternoon:






August 23rd – Japanese carrier force engages the allied forces NE of Espiratu Santu:


77 Japanese bombers and torpedo planes screen by 12 Zero’s attacked the American carrier group – engaged by 49 Hellcat fighters; the Japanese force suffered huge losses – 41 attack craft and 10 fighters.  For the losses the Japanese was able to inflict some damage on the American carrier group:

Both the CV Hornet and CV Wasp were hit by bombs and were seen on fire.

As a consequence a Japanese carrier force was ordered to intercept from Truk:


·         Aug 11-13 1943 Massive air sweeps over Chunking resulted in heavy allied air losses – for the three days theater losses amounted to 42 to the Japanese 22; SS Gato operating near Kwajalein was hit 4 times by Japanese ASW units; allies lost a supply ship in Coral Sea and Japanese one south of Hong Kong; deliberate attacks were ordered again at Chunking

·         Aug 8-10 1943 The Imperial Japanese Army decided to attack the massive allied force again at Chungking.  The deliberate attack resulted, in the first day, of losses for the Japanese of about 23K men while the allies, entrenched, lost 4K men.  The allied responded the next day with their own deliberate attack resulting in losses of 12K with Japan losing about 1K.  Over the two days the losses totaled 24K Japanese and 16K allies.  Imperial HQ believes this loss rate can be sustained in order to break the allied defensives and orders were given to keep the attack up.  Several Japanese supply ships were hit and sunk in aggressive allied submarine activity south of Saigon (hitherto not subject to much allied submarine activity, as well as south of Hong Kong.  SS I-162 on station in the Coral See struck an allied supply ship that since disappeared off radar.  The air units on Espiratu Santu spotted the CLV Belleu Wood off the south coast of Efate and severely denuded her of air cover (while the light carrier slipped away) and this at the same time as the Japanese carrier strike force was retreating after covering the re-supply force not on station at Espiratru Santu – an opportunity was therefore lost to hit the allied carrier a fatal blow.  Strangely several allied supply ships were spotted moving NE of Singapore and were harassed by Japanese air out of Singapore, though no losses were reported.


August 8th 1943 CVL Belleau Wood spotted off the south coast of Efate

(note Japanese carrier strike force is off to the north east of this attack

 covering a re-supply run to Espiratu Santu

·         Aug 5-7 1943 Air raids over Akyab continue; Allies lost 5 aircraft, Japanese 6

·         Aug 2-4 1943 SS Swordfish struck twice off the south coast of Japan; 3 Allied air craft reported lost for 4 Japanese; re-supply to Espiratu Santu is approaching target

·         July 30-Aug 1 1943 Night time bombing of Akyab continued; allies losses for the three days were 6 aircraft to the Japanese 3; an allied sub believed to be the SS Seahorse hit a support vessel south east of Lae, hitting it with 3 shells and 2 torpedoes; another submarine thought to be the SS Cranelle was operating off the south coast of Bataab hitting another support vessel

·         July 27-29 1943 In the last three days the Japanese lost 3 aircraft from operations in the Burma area to the allied 7; Akyab remained under night time bombing threat while Rangoon was spared; 23 Zero’s from Rangoon swept Calcutta and met 8 allied fighters and 5 fighter bombers coming off the best; night time strategic bombing was ordered from Rangoon over India with 56 Betty’s to see what kind of reception the local air forces receive; a large re-supply force was dispatched from Truk to Espiratu Santu; Guam defenses (currently 2,700 first line and 5,000 second line men) is about to receive reinforcements from the mainland

·         July 24-26 1943 SS Albacore hit 9 times (shells) from DD Hamakaze off the east coast of Tori Shima, south of Tokyo; 4 allied to 4 Japanese air losses; Rangoon spared night time bombing though Akyab took heavy beating

·         July 21-23 1943 Allies lost 3 aircraft and Japanese 0 in last 3 days, though two supply ships were hit and sunk in quick succession east of Okinawa

·         July 18-20 1943 Allies lost 11 aircraft and Japanese 2 in last couple of days; allied forces at Ledo were finally repulsed by 60K Japanese troops!; SS Swordfish hit twice off the west coast of Japan

·         July 15-17 1943 Night time bombing of Rangoon continued though damage was light; the night attacks intensified over Akyab however; air losses fell to a local low with only 7 Allied planes list and 9 Japanese; With the arrival of the 116th Infantry Division at Ledo, instructions were ordered to change organization (to Burma HQ) and initiate a shock attack – forces in the area are approximately 17K first line and 55K second line; the Allies appear to be no stronger than 10K first line

·         July 12-14 1943 Night time bombing of Rangoon and Akyab continued though less damage was reported in the last couple of days; allies reportedly lost 14 aircraft to the Japanese 7 in the last 3 days; 47th Infantry Division (or half of it so far) was ordered to base at Saigon; Imperial Headquarters is not altogether sure where to deploy this large unit (8K first line troops and 15K second line) but being based out of Saigon will give the Imperial HQ flexibility into China, India, or Burma as needed

·         July 9-11 1943 Disturbing reports came in from the front on July 9th.  6 Allied bombers, believed to be Liberators, attacked Rangoon by night and repeated the exercise the following 2 nights.  On the second attach two Japanese aircraft were destroyed on the ground.  This attack highlighted to HQ the weak anti-air defenses in the region; additional AA units were ordered to the area.  Through the three days the allies lost 10 aircraft, and Japanese 12.  Forces near Ledo continue to build; additional army units are being called up from the reserve area: 47th Infantry Division consisting of 8K first line troops and 15K second line and support personnel is being freed up from Tsingtao; also the 64th and 65th Infantry Divisions consisting of 10K first line troops is also being freed up from Nanching; an allied cruiser squadron was spotted south of Kwajalein but forces were not ordered to intercept at this time

·         July 6-8 1943 Akyab was attacked during the day by air from India; CAP hit the Beaufighers hard (8 lost); overall allied air losses were reported at 33; Japanese air losses (including 8 over Tricomolee and 6 over Noumea); 10K allied troops were spotted north of Hanoi!

·         July 3-5 1943 Relative quiet over Kohima less than 20 plans lost on each site; SS Caplin hit 4 times and SS Nautilus 1 hit off the south coast of Japan; CLAA Oakland reported sunk; air attack over Tricomolee was not successful with over 13 bombers lost

·         June 30- July 2 1943 The allies lost 50 aircraft versus 59 by the Japanese over Kohima and Chungking in 3 more days of painful attrition; Kohima is back to 38 fighter cover; all 12 zero’s were lost over Noumea by an error that sent them from Efate

·         June 27-29 1943 A focus on fighter sweeps over Kohima (with less focus on bombing) led to success in the last couple of days; Japanese fighter sweeps led to a total of 50 allied losses for 15 Japanese fighters; however Kohima remains effectively re-suppliers with upwards of another 30 fighters on hand including Spitfires; fighter sweeps were also proving useful over Chungking as heavy allied losses were again reported; large army reinforcements are preparing for relocation from Tokyo attached to the 4th Fleet

·         June 24-26 1943 No allied submarine attacks in the last couple of days though at least 7 are operating in the home waters; 44 air losses were reported in attacks over Kohima though 14 allied fighters were lost; if reinforcements are still supplied this should lead to an erosion of allied air cover in the next week or so leaving the city open to attack; night fighters and anti-air were ordered to Akyab

·         June 21-23 1943 The cruiser squadron approaching Rabaul headed north east but was struck from air attacks based out of Rabaul and Kavieng.  The CLAA light anti air cruiser Oakland was struck several times on the 21st and was left by the rest of the allied force that sped further north east, comprising the CL Denver.  Later attacks on 22nd resulted in additional hits on the CL Denver and also the destroyer DD O’Bannon. Reports were noted that the force comprised some troop carriers but the destination is not known.  Troops were put on high alert in the region.


There was a breakthrough on June 21st in the air over Kohima.  Combined air attacks with strong fighter escort finally broke the back of the allied air defense at Kohima.  Despite heavy losses over the last few days on 21st, an attack from Akyab resulted in 17 allied planes shot down.  This should lead to protracted efforts from the allies to reinforce the area.



May 25 1943






May 26th 1943




Initial Japanese attack at Chungking, February 15th 1943

Allied counter-attack on February 16th







SS Whale was sunk off the Japanese south coast and yet another Japanese supply vessel was sunk






First Strike, December 15th 1942 AM – CA Astoria reported sunk just after this attack

Follow up in the afternoon of December 15th 1942

Ongoing attacks during the morning of December 16th 1942 – DD Ralph Talbot reportedly sunk after this engagement



·         More troops landed at Port Moresby, and incorrectly at Medan, Sumatra – these latter troops were supposed to land and reinforce the attack further south; additional troops from Singapore were ordered now to assist; the attack in Batavia remains tenuous – despite troop numbers being the same as the enemy, the lack of suppliers will make this attack unreliable – additional troops and suppliers are needed immediately. 


·         The Battle of the Coral sea opened on May 17th. After covering more troops landing on Port Moresby the southern area air strike force withdrew to the south only to locate the approaching American fleet comprising fleet carriers CV Lexington and CV Yorktown. Again, the allies responded first with a massive strike of 50 Dauntless dive-bombers and 30 Devastators; however, for some inexplicable reason, the force arrived over the Japanese carriers with no fighter escort. The amassed CAP of 76 Zero’s had a field day – all but 12 of the enemy planes were destroyed and not one hit was scored on the Imperial fleet. The returning Japanese strike force comprised 16 Zero’s screening 10 Val’s and 9 Kate’s – a very meager force considering the size of the Japanese fleet. This wave, arriving over the Allied force in the morning, was met by 54 Wildcat’s operating CAP. Over half the Japanese wave was destroyed but the remaining attack was enough to strike a bomb below decks on the Lexington, which luckily exploded an ammo storage room and put the ship out of action for the afternoon. The allied fleet was not able to muster an attack in the afternoon and a second Japanese wave slammed into the retreating Allied force. This time 30 Zero’s screened 40 Val’s and 50 Kate’s – a much healthier arrangement. Attrition was costly but the attack rammed home the advantage. The bulk of the screen and a third of the bombers were destroyed but the two fleet carriers were torn to pieces and sunk under the weight of attack.




·         Lastly, additional reports were received that another carrier squadron was moving from Hawaii to Noumea – which might endanger the forces in Luganville and Lunga, though current attentions may yet fall on the Marshall Islands; Imperial HQ ordered the southern strike force to re-fuel at Rabaul and continue to screen the landings at PM – PM needs to be the primary focus in the south;


·         May 12-14 1942 Additional landings took place Batavia (Java)  and Port Moresby; forces finally managed to hold onto ground at PM though with reinforcements 2 days away or more this will be hard to hold; Batavia operations look in jeopardy as recent reinforcement attempts were beaten back and with the main West Strike Squadron operating in the Indian Ocean meager allied CAP is preventing progress in this sector; Lae, New Guinea, was captured as was Canton Island; additional landings took place Madang, and Aitape on New Guinea

·         May 9-11 1942 Landings were initiated at Lae and Port Moresby; Carrier strike on the afternoon of May 9th over Gili Gili (in support of PM operations) resulted in the sinking of TK Zealender, dropping troops off at Gili Gili; allied battleship was later spotted and a large surface squadron dispatched to remove the threat; CV Junyo arrives in the area late on 11th to meet the current strike forece ordered to again sally into the Corral Sea looking for allied carriers; CA Pensacola also later sunk; Bankhe, NE Sumatra, was captured; though forces attacking Batavia and Java are under strength at present and requested reinforcing; the western carrier strike force is due to attack India in the next couple of days

·         May 6-8 1942 Japanese carrier based planes coordinated from land based bombers at    Singapore intercepted an allied surface fleet led by light cruiser CL De Ruyter 1,350 mile soth of Singapore.  The resulting attack was damaging – and good news for Japan who had heard repeated recent reports of continuous allied bombing of forces in and around Bakara Sumatra and Java.

The second day attack continued to harass the damaged allied fleet with the following results; Forces lost in and around the Battle for Java include several cruisers and destroyers on both sides including the DeRuyter.

Landings at Cayagan, Mindanao, leading the capture of the base; additional forces land at Palembang, Java; CA Pensacola spotted at Gili Gili but plans continues to invade Port Moresby.

·         May 3-5 1942 Forces landed at Bankha  and took casualties; invasion of Sumatra starts; Japanese forces capture Roxas, south of Manila, destroying 55 Warhawks and 16 PBY Catalina’s; foreces also landed at Bankha – the invastion of Java also commences

·         Apr 30-May 2 1942 18 Betty’s stationed at Singapore were lost in a fruitful raid over Java ahead of the army landings; 26 Buffalo  with 15 Bleneims and Vilderbeast appeared in Java in the last few days on raids, spotting out approaching forces; all the more reason why Java must be taken out of the war sooner rather than later; Buna was captured (East coast New Guinea) along with Changshu in China (57K troops pushing some 21K Chinese back; Kavaieng (NE Rabaul) was also taken.  Several ships were lost – 2 allied minesweepers (Tanager and Finch) while the Japanese lost I-30 (Noumea, spotting Yorktown and Enterprise), along with DD Harukaje (Java operations).  With two American Fleet carriers spotted, additional landings in the Coral Sea area were stepped up, with support from the Carrier fleet.  CV Junyo was ordered re-fitted for operations and ordered south to reinforce the 4th Fleet at Truk.  The Western Carrier division was ordered to prepare to launch into the Indian Ocean in order to look for the remaining British fleet.  The Andaman Island off the West Coast of Rangoon was also taken (as a long range air base).

·         Apr 27-29 1942 Kweilin southern China, fell at last to Japanese troops forcing the allies further back; though 100,000 troops have been spotted deep in China…causing worry to the Expeditionary HQ; reinforcements were ordered to Buna, and smaller expeditionary forces to attack several locations along the north east coast of New Guinea; troops landed at Kavieng, north of Rabual; and another forces was dispatched to Admiralty Island; another force also to Canton Island – this providing an air shield to inbound forces toward Australia; Changsha, China – allies lose 3000 troops in a vein deliberate (though foolhardy) attack; additional troops have been dispatched to the east coast of Java.

·         Apr 24-26 1942 Akyab, Burma (south coast) captured – troops orders further to the North; troop carriers approaching Truk for re-fuelling for onward journey to Port Moresby; Allies and Japanese both lose a troop carrier; Allies lose Princess Negros (Philippines) and Japanese a Maru returning from Buna

·         Apr 21-23 1942 Amboine, Mindaneo, falls; several allied troop carriers also sunk trying to leave from the Manila zone – namely AK Ethel Edwards (4 hits from aircraft newly stationed at Manila); TK Gertrude Kellogg 4 hits; and AK Palawan 7 hits; Japanese lose AK Samson Maru returning from Philippines to Tokyo – previously damaged unable to get to safety

·         Apr 18-20 1942 Singapore falls!  16,000 allied soldiers dead or captured; 10 allied air destroyed and DD Vampire scuttled; Kuachung secured in north west China; several troop ships sunk withdrawing from Manila (AK Compagnia Filipinas, Bomb hits 1,  on fire,  heavy damage; TK Gertrude Kellogg, Bomb hits 4,  on fire,  heavy damage; AO Pecos, Bomb hits 2,  on fire,  heavy damage; AK Palawan; AO Trinity, Bomb hits 2,  on fire,  heavy damage; AK Ethel Edwards, Bomb hits 5,  on fire,  heavy damage) ; build up of forces in Buna, and Amboina (MSW Whippoorwill and TK Mindanao sunk off the east coast), as well as Luganville (planned);

·         Apr 9-11 1942 Daveo, Mindanao captured; Mersing, Singapore captured; and Luganville, South Solomon’s, captured!

·         Apr 6-8 1942 San Jose, Philippines, captured; La Shio, deep in Burma, captured; Singkawing, west coast of Borneo, captured; Jolo, small island between Mindanao and Borneo, captured; Canberra Maru (damaged at landing at Bataan) sinks on journey home

·         Apr 3-5 1942 Myitkyina, deep in North West Burma, falls to Japan; siege of Singapore set back as some Japanese forces forced to withdraw (that will be ordered to join the attack on Mersing in order to conclude that effort); SS I-154 (east of Santa Cruz Island) and SS I-21 (30 miles from home base returning from San Francisco mission) lost; Minesweeper Banbury sunk off the east coast of Australia

·         Mar 31-Apr 2 1942 Bataan falls 2 days after Manila!  31K allied troops dead or captured Chinese forced to retreat from Ichang as Imperial forces in Northern China force left wing and now central line forward into China; allied minesweeper sunk west of Townsville, Australia

·         Mar 28-30 1942 British light carrier CVL Hermes spotted in Bombay – two submarines attacked and though both were sunk by fierce anti-sub attacks, one managed to hit the carrier with a torpedo; she was reportedly on fire; Manila, in the Philippines, finally falls!  27,000 allied men reportedly died or were captured; another troop carrier was lost on returning from Bataan to Tokyo

·         Mar 25-27 Mandaly captured

·         Mar 22-24 1942 Rabaul collapses under weight of Japanese assault; CL Kashi gets hit by mines east of Singapore; Lamon Bay, Luzon, falls to the Japanese; a sneaky Patrol Boat force attacked a weak invasion force headed to southern Philippines and 2 troop carriers were badly damaged, and later sunk

·         Mar 19-21 1942 DD Express sunk, stationed off the Singapore coast; DD Encounter damaged; DD Dunlap also damaged’ CA San Francisco spotted; lost SS I-23; Sandaka, West coast of Borneo, falls to Japan

·         Mar 16-18 1942 Allies score a victory near Singapore with the sinking of the cruiser CA Mikuma that was screening a troop carrier fleet; land forces closes in on Singapore; Rabaul bombed and forces landed at Lunga, Guadalcanal; intelligence suggests that allies are focusing on Midway protection (!) though Imperial Naval strategy is allowing for a carrier fleet just north west of Midway to strike should any force attempt to penetrate the outer defenses

·         Mar 13-15 1942 DD Stronghold, stationed off the Singapore coast, was sunk by naval air strikes; Sian in Northern China fell to Imperial assault and further turns the left flank of the Chinese army; Johore Bahnu, the entrance to Singapore island, also fell to a landing force on the western approaches

·         Mar 10-12 1942 Tarakan in Singapore and Clark Air force Base in the Philippines fell to Japanese attacks; Allied air remains strong in Burma

·         Mar 7-9 1942 Finally the exploits of the ever-evading light cruiser CL Mauritius comes to a close; a third sortie near Singapore leaves the ship with another 2 torpedo hits and she sinks! DD Elektra also is sunk; Taytay in the Philippines captured, and Malacca

·         Mar 4-6 1942 Allied destroyers Tenedos and Vendetta sunk off the coast of Singapore; light cruiser CL Mauritius again hit by another torpedo; forces moving south in Singapore, and closing in on Manila

·         Mar 1-3 1942 Pagan, Borneo fell to the continuing Burmese invasion. Several other land battles reportedly made progress; Allies spotted a transport fleet off the West Coast of Singapore peninsular, and the light cruiser CL Mauritius and 3 Destroyers attacked and sunk Japanese DD Kasumi; later the next day the light cruiser and her destroyer escort was spotted by Imperial air forces and attacked; the cruiser was hit with 2 torpedoes and DD Vendetta by 1; off the coast of Hawaii Japanese submarine RO-64 was hit twice

·         Feb 26-28 1942 Miri, Borneo, fell to the Japanese; Georgetown in Malaya also with over 15,000 allied casualties; Kuala Lumpur, despite strong defenses, also fell; and also Homan, China - forcing 36,000 Chinese troops back

·         Feb 23-25 1942 Naga, south peninsula of the Philippines, falls to the Japanese and reportedly several supply ships scuttled; rather more fighters lost in Burma than the Imperial Army would want....

·         Feb 20-22 1942 Japanese lose SSI-168 during the Wake invasion but suffer low casualties overall; Wuchow captured in China - 38,000 troops attacked a Chinese force of 20,000; Heavy cruiser Houston was attacked by Imperial Naval forces South of Palau and sunk

·         Feb 17-19 1942 Wake falls into the hands of the Japanese! A fierce ongoing battle at Tuguegarao on the north east coast of the Philippines has ended with the allies annihilated - 6,800 troops were present though reports of 20,000 dead were received at HQ! Taung Gyi, in Burma, also fell to the Imperial Army. Allies lost several troop carriers torpedoed in the last couple of days: TK Angelina, and AK Montanes; Chinese troops managed a minor rebuff of a Japanese thrust, though little change is expected along the border (I see you moving your troops dad!)

·         Feb 14-16 1942 Taiping, Malaya, falls to the Japanese; as does San Marcelino in the Philippines; allied shipping suffers: ML Prins van Oranje sunk; torpedo hits reported on AK Siaoe, and TK Angelina in the south seas

·         Feb 11-13 1942 SSI-26 sunk off the east coast of Hawaii by a very enthusiastic sub-hunting force

·         Feb 8-10 1942 Forces west of Rangoon overrun allied troops (report was of over 8,500 men lost though reports suggested forces present were nearer 3,500!); DD John D Ford sunk (previous action); SSI I-158 lost due to mischievous allied destroyer tactics near and around Hawaii; Allies lost another troop/supply ship AP Mauban

·         Feb 5-7 1942 Yenen, China, overrun by Japanese...though 15 fighters were lost flying out of Rangoon

·         Feb 2-4 1942 Samarinda, southern Borneo, captured by the Japanese; 5 allied aircraft destroyed; Japan lost a troop carrier; CA Chokai damaged with a single bomb off the north coast of Borneo; Allies lose 2400 men in deliberate attach at Homan, China; 4th Mongolian Cavalry routed by allies and retreats in Northern China

·         Jan 30-Feb 1 1942

·         Jan 27-29 1942 Allied forces withdraw from Alor Star in northern Malaya (westward) and Rangoon, Burma, falls with loss of 5,700 men and 15 aircraft; 2 allied transport ships sunk in surface fleet off the south coast of Borneo

·         Jan 24-26 1942 Allied forces withdraw toward Singapore in Malaya; and Westward from Homan in China

·         Jan 21-23 1942 Alor Star, Northern Malaya, falls to the Japanese while Chinese forces withdraw from Yenen

·         Jan 18-20 1942 Balilapapn, south Borneo, falls to the Japanese; 4 allied troop carriers scuttled to prevent capture; minesweeper Bittern also sinks. 4000 Japanese die in futile attach at Tuguegarao, Philippines. Japanese land forces in China receive a drubbing and withdraw toward Nanching...Japanse air force not responding to orders to attack the Chinese army!

·         Jan 15-17 1942 First surface engagement south of Borneo, Japanese BB Nagato, with CA Haguro, another CA and several destroyers of the Southern fleet, screening a landing force, engaged an allied force comprising CL Marblehead, CL Boise, and 5 destroyers (Paul Jones, Stewart, Barker, Bulmer, and Parrot). Allied fleet was surprised at night - all ships sent to the bottom with light casualties inflicted on the Japanese....

·         Jan 12-14 1942 Japanese capture Moulmein, Borneo peninsular; lose SS I-123; allies lose minesweeper, and sub KXVII; and lose 5,000 troops in Wuchow, China

·         Jan 9-12 1942 Japanese lose SS I-22, and an AP; Allies lose SS KXVII and retreat from Laoag Base, north eastern Philippines

·         Jan 6-8 1942 Allied forces withdraw toward Burma; 2 Japanese destroyers sunk

·         Jan 3-5 1942 Allied forces withdraw toward Burma

·         Dec 31-Jan 2 1942 (in the UK at the time)

·         Dec 28-31 1941 Japanese lose two subs close to Hawaii, and a troop carrier and US forces lose a Destroyer Downes

·         Dec 25-27 1941 Japanese capture Toboali, Sumatra; lose several subs and 3 destroyers in a disastrous bombardment of Manila, though Allies lose 4 transports in the battle

·         Dec 22-24 1941 Japanese attack withdraws from Wake)

·         Dec 19-21 1941 Japanese lose 3 troop carriers attempting landing Java)

·         Dec 16-18 1941 Brunie, Bornea falls; Victoria Point, Burma falls; first Japanese naval casualty

·         Dec 13-15 1941 Tavoy, Burma falls

·         Dec 10-12 1941 Hong Kong falls


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