A typical infantry, and armoured battalion of the various sides.... (and if possible, at various stages of the war)
At what level were supplies (surplus to the immediate projected consumption) stockpiled? Brigade level? division level? army group level etc. ? Or was it centrally, through some sort of supply corps?
A breakdown on lines of this US classification perhaps. I am not looking for an exhaustive list of this table. Rough estimates would do. Food - ammo - fuel - spare parts.
I do not need a single exhaustive monolithic answer. It would help if you can give parts of the picture.
Was researching for making some mechanistic models in SQL. Perhaps even the backend of a game someday.
Also do any organised records of such exist? I tried looking but did not find it on the surface internet. Perhaps some books that I'll have to buy, which quote primary sources.
Class I Subsistence (food), gratuitous (free) health and comfort items
Class II Clothing, individual equipment, tent-age, organizational tool sets and kits, hand tools, unclassified maps, administrative and housekeeping supplies and equipment
Class III Petroleum, Oil and Lubricants (POL) (package and bulk): Petroleum, fuels, lubricants, hydraulic and insulating oils, preservatives, liquids and gases, bulk chemical products, coolants, deicer and antifreeze compounds, components, and additives of petroleum and chemical products, and coal.
Class IV Construction materials, including installed equipment and all fortification and barrier materials
Class V Ammunition of all types, bombs, explosives, mines, fuzes, detonators, pyrotechnics, missiles, rockets, propellants, and associated items
Class VI Personal demand items (such as health and hygiene products, soaps and toothpaste, writing material, snack food, beverages, cigarettes, batteries, alcohol, and cameras— nonmilitary sales items) and paperclips.
Class VII Major end items such as launchers, tanks, mobile machine shops, and vehicles
Class VIII Medical material (equipment and consumables) including repair parts peculiar to medical equipment. (Class VIIIa – Medical consumable supplies not including blood & blood products; Class VIIIb – Blood & blood components (whole blood, platelets, plasma, packed red cells, etc.)
Class IX Repair parts and components to include kits, assemblies, and sub-assemblies (repairable or non-repairable) required for maintenance support of all equipment.
Class X Material to support nonmilitary programs such as agriculture and economic development (not included in Classes I through IX).
Miscellaneous Water, salvage, and captured material.