We may have struggled since the beginning of time, although the average person still has no idea what war really is. Our mental picture of what is happening on the battlefield is heavily influenced by pop culture, especially the movies. Unfortunately, the people who make these films have never really fought and mostly only invent things when they are done.
See also: The 10 best Hollywood films ruined with lies
While We agree that fiction requires some interruption of disbelief to be fun. This applies to genres like science fiction and horror. Falsifying serious issues like war on the big screen has a number of disadvantages. Most of us grow up with a glorified idea of what war really is, as film writers are busy writing about weapons with two weapons, rather than the stench of poop after a typical battle.
0 Specifying your dog tag is not cool
Dog tags have always been a popular part of casual wear. They look pretty cool, admittedly, which is probably because they are associated with the military. Because of Hollywood, many of us assume that wearing dog tags as a necklace is something that people in the armed forces do all the time. As any veteran would tell you, showing your dog tag in the military is not a solid etiquette.
You must always wear your dog tags during duty to identify yourself. Soldiers keep them hidden inside. Unlike the films that tell us, it is not advisable to keep your ID tag in plain clothes, even if you are topless. 
9 "Military Grade" is an advertising stunt
From knives to antivirus software to alarm systems, companies' products are broadly classified as "military" in order to generally offer higher quality and higher prices guarantee. If we ask you what that means, most of us are unlikely to be able to judge. We believe that things made by the military are of a higher quality than consumer goods.
Military quality actually does not exist and is used by countless gimmicks advertising agencies to justify excessively high prices. Civilians may not yet have access to a lot of military technology, but it is because it is classified for security reasons and not because they are doing better things there. 
8 Almost nobody uses automatic fire
As mentioned earlier, films exaggerate the effects of various weapons to make them look more impressive on the screen. Take grenades as an example; An invisible sliver that paralyzes a person's lower leg is not as impressive as a house in which six people fly in the air. In addition to having a bad idea of what a fight really looks like, it also affects decision-making in real-time disaster situations.
A particularly obvious difference between real and fictitious wars is the "automatic fire" in assault rifles. While military rifles are set to turn on automatic burst mode, almost nobody uses it in real battles. Apart from the fact that buying bullets costs a lot of money, as we would find out shortly, the distances in a real fight are simply too great for automatic fire to be efficient. This does not mean that automatic fire is not used in real wars, although these weapons are usually heavier and are mounted on a bipod or tripod. 
7 You can't shoot a rifle from your hip
Rambo Perhaps the best example, though it's hardly the only film to blame. In many war films, a superior hero uses a mounted weapon as a last resort and simply mows his opponents like a running machine gun.
The reason why there are no machine guns running is that machine guns are extremely heavy and it is almost impossible to run, let alone shoot, with one. Many films do this with weapons like AK-47. The danger of shooting out of position and the recoil would make it impossible to hold and shoot him for an extended period of time. In addition, shooting from the hip is not part of a professional training plan and can only be seen in Hollywood. 
6 Battles are usually not part of the struggle.
Thanks to films like Lord of The Rings, our mental representation of an old or medieval war, usually show how both sides run into each other with their cavalry and fight actively hand in hand throughout the battle. This is how video games also see historical wars and influence our idea of how wars really were waged.
While slaughtering is obviously a widespread and crucial part of a fight, it usually comes to an end when the winning side chases the force being led. Battles – at least before mass killing due to artillery and gunpowder became a part of all stages of the war – used to be won through wear and tear and strategy rather than trigger-happy fighters who fought to the last breath. Most of the battles in history included tiring the enemy for hours with arrows or mobile units, temporarily fighting in isolated units and only getting in with full force when there was a clear advantage. 
5 Infinite Ammunition
War movies are fairly forgiving of the amount of ammunition that a unit has access to. Part of it could be attributed to the fact that it looks fantastic, since a fight with everyone who saves their bullets would look pretty monotonous on the big screen.
However, the difference between films and reality completely changes the way fighting takes place in real life. Limited ammunition – both for you and for the enemy – is an integral part of military tactics, especially today when wars are being waged in overseas cut off regions. In a real fight, most of the footwork is done by artillery and all the other big explosives. Even with gunfights, you probably won't hear anything for several minutes, instead of the steady hail of bullets we all imagine. That would also heat up your weapons pretty quickly, which soldiers still have to worry about in real battles. 
4 Throwing knives are not a thing
We are not sure when the dreaded throwing knife appeared in a movie. We can trace its origins back to the art of knife throwing, which, like the art of baseless throwing, doesn't have many uses in the real world. However, it is unclear when a director saw this and decided to make it a basic weapon in war films.
A single throw of a knife has killed many people in the fictional world. Some even say that it is ridiculous to say that knives can be thrown to kill.
While throwing sharp objects around is not a good idea, throwing knives rarely generate the impact necessary to kill someone. In addition, the steel must be sharp enough to pierce meat and bones, which is harder than what films make it look like. 
3 You can't just shoot everyone.
We think the beginning of the fight will be a coordinated and determined matter. The commandant orders to shoot to the other side, and his units fire indiscriminately. Similar to the other myths on this list, they only exist in Hollywood.
In reality there are certain written rules about what you can or can't do in a war. Every war has its own rules of engagement and they change depending on the goals. For example, there are times when generals have to take court orders to move to certain areas, which can take hours. 
2 All About Cavalry Charges
We consider the historic cavalry to be an incredibly powerful unit that could determine the course of a battle for most of history. Until it was defeated by tanks and artillery, it dominated battlefields around the world and remained a staple of some of the most powerful armies.
Although the heavy cavalry was an immensely powerful unit – the mere sight of an organized one unit of horses that only ran towards you with armored warriors is enough to frighten everyone. Many infantry units have managed to counteract this easily throughout history. In addition, battles rarely started with a cavalry attack that broke through the enemy ranks. For one thing, you're not just sending your most armored and well-trained unit – which was usually the case with elite cavalry units – as an opening attack. More importantly, horses are surprisingly (or rather unsurprisingly) unwilling to bump into a wall of visible spears. Cavalry attacks were used primarily to hunt disorganized enemies or other specific roles in the middle or final stages of the battle. 
1 Most soldiers do not shoot to kill, or at all
War is presented as an absolute rivalry between two sides, in which everyone is personally involved. The soldiers must do their best to kill the other side and can expect the same from them. This is how films feed on war and we all imagine a typical battlefield.
In reality, most soldiers only fire when a senior officer is nearby. According to a historian, one in three soldiers in Vietnam have never fired their weapons. In an average battle in World War II, only 15 to 20 percent of Allied soldiers opened fire. 
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