Per chevron enhanced Or and Gules (Crimson), in chief flames radiating from fess point Gules, overall the silhouette of a key ward up issuing from a grenade Sable fimbriated of the first.
From a wreath Or and Gules (Crimson) between two laurel branches five demi-spears radiating from base Proper supporting a shield Or charged with a fleur-de-lis Sable; a bordure embattled Gules, between each merlon a pellet.
Crimson and yellow are the colors traditionally used for Ordnance. The Battalion's five European World War II campaign awards are commemorated by the five-tongued flame. The award for Army of Occupation of Germany is represented by the black key. The key also refers to the unit's historic descent from the 84th Quartermaster Battalion. The grenade and flames allude to the organization's command and supervision over ammunition units and control of explosive items. The chevron configuration signifies the support capabilities.
The spears commemorate the five campaign participation credits awarded the unit for Central Europe in World War II. The embattlements, symbol of defense and strength and the fleur-de-lis refer to France and Northern Europe Areas of Operation of World War II. The pellets and the black, spiky fleur-de-lis allude to munitions. The shield represents protection and defense. The colors, yellow, green, and red highlight the Army Superior Unit Award the organization earned in 1990-1991. Laurel symbolizes high achievement and a job well done.
The coat of arms was approved on 26 April 2007.