Military activities are innately challenging owing to their chaotic nature. While in combat, participants experience a diversity of viewpoints and intense emotions. For example, during one research study, the author had the opportunity to interview a combat platoon following a painfully unsuccessful skirmish. The military sociological approach to military action is often grounded in a set of research tools which focus on both qualitative and quantitative approaches. A mission is the emblem of military action. It is imperative and anchored in doctrine. A military mission is conducted by many interdependent branches. Armored brigades will not advance without military engineers, heavy vehicles and knowledge of the terrain. Military formation is the action of different parts that are linked in order to achieve a certain mission. The combat formation is completely arbitrary and is composed ad hoc by an amalgamation of soldiers, policemen and security personnel facing terror attacks inside Israel.