A body of men; esp., an organized division of the military establishment; as, the marine corps; the corps of topographical engineers; specifically, an army corps.
A component of the army forming a tactical unit comprised of a number of divisions
In the military the term "corps" has both a general and specific meaning. In general it refers to a group of men and women who share similar functions such as the Medical Corps or the Signal Corps. In its specific sense, the word designates an organizational unit subordinate to a field army composed of two or more divisions.
A formation consisting of two or more divisions (see below). Federal corps averaged three divisions plus attached artillery and cavalry
See Army Corps entry above.
United States Army Corps of Engineers
An individual Salvation Army congregation.
A Salvation Army unit established for the preaching of the gospel and service in the community.
Military formation of 2 or 3 divisions commanded by a general.
an army unit usually consisting of two or more divisions
a large HQ responsible for a sector within the jurisdiction of a Command HQ
a large military unit
For the USA, a corps is an infantry unit, represented by a single card. For the CSA, a corps is any command or subcommand led by a Corps Commander (or an Army Commander acting as a subordinate). For the purpose of showing a leader's capacity, corps are represented by the symbol xxx.
Either a body of men e.g. the Marine Corps or a military region e.g. II Corps
As a general term a "Corps" describes a support branch of the Army (ie: Corps of Royal Engineers). As a military organizational unit it is two to four Divisions commanded by a Lieutenant General.
(ð.÷ First Army Corps= A' Óþìá Óôñáôïý)
U.S. Army Corps of Engineers
SVN Military Zones - 1 Corps, 2 Corps, etc. See map above
A grouping of two divisions with a total strength of approximately 1200 officers and 36,000 NCOs and enlisted men.
a formation of troops of two or more divisions.
A very large group of soldiers led by (Union) a major general or (Confederate) a lieutenant general and designated by Roman numerals (such as XI Corps). Confederate corps were often called by the name of their commanding general (as in Jackson's Corps). 1 company = 50 to 100 men, 10 companies = 1 regiment, about 4 regiments = 1 brigade, 2 to 5 brigades = 1 division, 2 or more divisions = 1 corps, 1 or more corps = 1 army.
A tactical unit of ground combat forces (infantry) between a division and an army commanded by a lieutenant general and composed of two or more divisions and auxiliary service troops (cavalry and artillery).