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KUBINKA NIIBT RESEARCH COLLECTION - FOREIGN VEHICLES, KUBINKA, MOSCOW OBLAST, RUSSIA



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Location Category ID:
2130
Address:
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Latitude, Longitude: 55.565585 , 36.71463
Location Accuracy: 7
Tanks Previously Here:


For collection information see entry for Kubinka: Soviet Vehicles.

Hall 5: British and American Tanks



Location ID:
2130
Latitude, Longitude:55.565998, 36.714603
Location Accuracy:7



97) Mark V Heavy Tank British


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1
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Unique ID: 537
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This is a Tank Mark V from the First World War, a ‘Hermaphrodite’. In 1918-1919 a British force was sent to Russia to help Tsarist White forces fight the Bolsheviks. When the British withdrew, their tanks were left behind and in 1919 many of these were captured by the Reds, becoming the first Soviet tanks. This example would have been one of those vehicles. The Mark V was known as the ‘Ricardo’ to the Soviets, after its engine.


98) L1E1 Amphibious Light Tank British


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Unique ID: 538
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This is a Vickers-Armstrong experimental design, the A4E11, also known as the L1E1. No examples were sold to the British Army but many were sold abroad, including to China, Thailand and the Soviet Union. This must have been one of the vehicles sold to the USSR.


99) Vickers Model 1937 Light Tank British


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Unique ID: 539
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The Model 1936 light tank was a Vickers commercial design sold to China, Dutch East India and the Netherlands. The Model 1937 was a development of the Model 1936 with a specially designed turret mounting a 40mm gun. This example is believed to have come from Latvia.


100) Mark VII Tetrarch Airborne Light Tank British


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Unique ID: 540
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In 1937 Vickers designed a large light tank, the Mark VII, capable of mounting a 2pdr gun in place of the machine-guns of most of the earlier designs. A small number were sent to the Soviet Army under Lend-Lease arrangements and this is likely to have been one of these.


101) A12 Matilda II Tank British


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Unique ID: 541
Serial Number:
Registration:
Name:
Other Identification: War Department serial number T6886 painted on nose plate.

This is a close support version of the Matilda, mounting a 3in howitzer in place of the standard 2pdr gun, and was probably supplied under Lend-Lease.


102) Valentine Tank British


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Unique ID: 542
Serial Number:
Registration: "T122725" previously painted on nose, but not currently visible.
Name: "RESPOND" painted on nose.
Other Identification: "67" painted on nose.

The Valentine was a reliable, adequate, design that was easy to build. Some eight thousand were built, many in Canada. The Soviet Union was sent 2,690 examples; 1,300 British and almost the entire Canadian production run. Whilst they were initially very welcome, it was not very long before they were outclassed by the contemporary Soviet and German designs. This Valentine was clearly one of these Lend-Lease vehicles. It has been provided for displays in the Moscow region. British vehicles can be distinguished from Canadian ones as the British ones had bolted nose plates - this is such a vehicle - whilst the Canadian ones were welded.


103) Valentine Bridgelayer British


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Unique ID: 543
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The Valentine Bridgelayer was used by the British Army in Italy, north-west Europe and Burma. Some were also supplied to Russia, and clearly this was one of those vehicles.


104) A22 Churchill Tank British


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Unique ID: 544
Serial Number:
Registration:
Name:
Other Identification: War Department serial number T17188 painted on nose plate.

Examples of the Churchill Crocodile and Cromwell were shipped to Russia during the war, presumably to demonstrate British design engineering; this would explain their presence here.


105) A27M Cromwell Tank British


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Unique ID: 545
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106) A34 Comet Tank British


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Unique ID: 546
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107) A41 Centurion Tank British


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Unique ID: 547
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Improvements to the original Centurion design produced the Centurion II, later renamed Centurion 2, whilst up-gunning to the 20pdr gun produced the Mark 3, of which this is an example, with its distinctive muzzle counterweight. This one is displayed with very loose tracks.


108) A41 Centurion Tank British


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Unique ID: 548
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The Centurion Mark 5 was a development of the Mark 3 with a fume extractor and other changes. Increases in fuel capacity produced the Mark 6 and Mark 7. The Mark 8 had a new cupola and fire control system, and when rearmed with the Vickers L7A1 105mm gun was designated Mark 8/2, of which this is an example.


109) A41 Centurion Tank British


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Unique ID: 549
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The Centurion Mark 9 was an up-armoured Mark 7 with the 105mm gun which, with improvements, became the Mark 12. This appears to be a Mark 12; however recent examination indicates that it is an Israeli modified version mounting a new engine, and was therefore probably captured in the Arab-Israeli wars (source: R. Fleming).


110) FV214 Conqueror Heavy Tank British


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Unique ID: 550
Serial Number:
Registration: “05 BB 92” painted on nose.
Name: “CYCLOPS” painted on stowage bins on hull sides.
Other Identification:

This Conqueror, a Mark 2, was received from the Imperial War Museum at Duxford, in exchange for an IS-2. It is in running order. The IWM acquired two Conquerors which were discovered in August 1986 in the Fingeringhoe salt marshes in Essex and recovered by the School of Electrical and Mechanical Engineering (SEME) based at Bordon. The two tanks, named ‘Cyclops’ and ‘Berescheid’, had served with the British forces in Germany, probably with the 17/21st Lancers, before being moved to Fingeringhoe as range targets. This one was restored by the Duxford Military Vehicle Wing with assistance from the Proof and Experimental Establishment at Shoeburyness, Essex, and FVRDE at Chertsey, Surrey. Use was made of parts from the other one, Berescheid (41 BA 22), which is now in storage at Duxford. The exchange was made on 14 July 1988 between Russian and British delegations, including Colonel General B. P. Ivanov of the Soviet Committee of War Veterans and General Sir Napier Crookenden.


111) FV4201 Chieftain Tank British


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Unique ID: 551
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In 1971 Iran placed an order for some 700 Chieftains, Marks 3/3P and 5/5P. Between 200 and 300 were captured by Iraq during fighting in the Middle East, many of which were undamaged, and this one, a Mark 5/5P, is likely to have come from that source. It has sections of armour cut out of its turret and hull and replaced with tin plate (source: R. Stickland).


112) FV101 Scorpion CVR(T) Light Tank British


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Unique ID: 552
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The Combat Vehicle Reconnaissance (Tracked) is the British Army’s standard light tank. A number of examples were supplied to Iran and captured by Iraq, the origin of this vehicle. It has Iranian modifications such as extended mudguards.


113) M3 Stuart Light Tank American


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Unique ID: 553
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A number of Stuarts were provided to the Soviet Union under Lend-Lease arrangements, the likely source of the vehicles here.


114) M5A1 Stuart Light Tank American


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Unique ID: 554
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115) M24 Chaffee Light Tank American


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Unique ID: 555
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116) M41 Walker Bulldog Light Tank American


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Unique ID: 556
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This M41 is reputed to have been captured by the Cubans at the Bay of Pigs.


117) M19 Self-Propelled Anti-Aircraft Gun American


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Unique ID: 557
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This M19A1 has modifications which indicate it saw service in Korea.


118) M3A4 Lee VI Tank American


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Unique ID: 558
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This M3 saw extensive service with the British and US Armies before being superseded by the M4 Sherman. Some M3s were supplied to the Soviet Army under Lend-Lease arrangements and that was probably the source of this example.


119) M4A4 Sherman Tank American


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Unique ID: 559
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The M4 Sherman was the result of a new design for an American medium tank based on the M2/M3 but mounting a 75mm gun in its turret. It was standardised in October 1941 and, with successive improvements, remained the standard US medium tank until the end of the war. It became the most widely produced, used and important of all tanks in service with the Allied forces during the war. A number of models were built in addition to the M4 with its Continental petrol engine, welded hull and vertical volute spring suspension (VVSS). The M4A1 had a cast hull, the M4A2 had twin General Motors diesel engines and the M4A3 had a Ford petrol engine. The M4A4 had a Chrysler tank engine consisting of five car engines linked together, and which necessitated an extended hull.


120) M4A3 (76) HVSS Sherman Tank American


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Unique ID: 560
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By the end of the Second World War the standard Sherman tank had been improved by the mounting of a new T23 turret with a high velocity 76mm gun, wider tracks and improved horizontal volute spring suspension (HVSS). This Sherman is believed to have been captured in Korea.


121) M51 Sherman Tank American / Israeli


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Unique ID: 561
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This is an example of an Israeli modified Sherman. Although Israel used large numbers of Shermans without significant modifications during the early Arab-Israeli wars, by the end of the 1950’s it was clear that they were being outclassed by enemy tanks. Israel therefore rebuilt many of them with new engines and guns. The M51 Sherman was based on the M4A1 (76mm) HVSS but mounted a shortened version of a French 105mm gun and was powered by a Cummings diesel engine. During the 1973 Yom Kippur War, M51s successfully engaged much more modern Soviet T-62 tanks used by Egypt and Syria. This example was captured during one of these conflicts.


122) M46 Patton Tank American


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Unique ID: 562
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123) M48A3 Tank American


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Unique ID: 563
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124) M48A5 Tank American


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Unique ID: 564
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This M48A5 has Blazer reactive armour fitted around the hull front and turret sides and front. This armour was developed by Israel and is widely used on their M48 and M60 tanks; this vehicle was provided by the Syrians who captured it. It is in running order and is shown during a Kubinka open day.


125) M60A1 Tank American


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Unique ID: 565
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This M60A1 has evidence of battle damage and is reputed to have been provided by an Iranian defector. It is shown beside the next vehicle, the M18.


126) M18 Hellcat Gun Motor Carriage American


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Unique ID: 566
Serial Number: Hull: JA-J1097-1 (source: Taranov/AFVNDB).
Registration: 40108549 (source: Taranov/AFVNDB).
Name:
Other Identification:


127) M39 Armoured Utility Vehicle American


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Unique ID: 567
Serial Number:
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Hall 6: German Vehicles

The vehicles in the German Hall are arranged approximately chronologically by type in two main rows (details and photographs of these vehicles are given in the two Preserved German Tanks volumes from Armour Archive).

Location ID:
2135
Latitude, Longitude:55.565585, 36.71463
Location Accuracy:7



128) Panzerkampfwagen I Tank German


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Unique ID: 12
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129) Panzerkampfwagen I Tank German


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Unique ID: 14
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130) Panzerkampfwagen I Schwere Minenräumer Mine Clearer German


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Unique ID: 17
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131) Panzerkampfwagen II Tank German


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Unique ID: 91
Serial Number:
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Other Identification: Serial number “28384”. Number “II01” painted on turret sides.


132) Marder II Tank Destroyer German


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Unique ID: 97
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133) Wespe Self-Propelled Howitzer German


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Unique ID: 102
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134) Panzerkampfwagen III Tank German


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Unique ID: 108
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135) Sturmgeschütz III Assault Gun German


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Unique ID: 123
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136) Sturmgeschütz III Assault Gun German


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Unique ID: 140
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137) Sturmhaubitze 42 Assault Gun German


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Unique ID: 153
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138) Sturminfanteriegeschütz 33 Assault Gun German


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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 154

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Unique ID: 154
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139) Panzerkampfwagen IV Tank German


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Unique ID: 160
Serial Number: “82937” – chassis number stamped inside hull under driver’s visor
“83293” – hull number stamped outside hull under bow MG mount
“82993” – turret number stamped into centre of roof.
Registration:
Name:
Other Identification: “432” painted on turret sides and rear of turret stowage box, 23 PzDiv insignia painted on front mud flaps, German crosses painted on hull sides and rear. Painted overall in green and sand camouflage scheme.


140) Nashorn Tank Destroyer German


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Unique ID: 184
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141) Sturmpanzer IV Brummbär Assault Gun German


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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 192

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Unique ID: 192
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142) Panzer IV/70 Tank Destroyer German


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Unique ID: 205
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143) Panther Tank German


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Unique ID: 56
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144) Jagdpanther Tank Destroyer German


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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 67

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Unique ID: 67
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145) Tiger Tank German


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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 75

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Unique ID: 75
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146) 12.8cm Panzerselbstfahrlafette V Self-Propelled Gun German


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Unique ID: 81
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147) Elefant Tank Destroyer German


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Unique ID: 82
Serial Number: 150072 (Fahrgestell Nr).
Registration:
Name:
Other Identification:


148) Sturmtiger Assault Gun German


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Unique ID: 86
Serial Number:
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149) Panzerbefehlswagen Tiger II Command Tank German


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Unique ID: 221
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150) Jagdtiger Tank Destroyer German


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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 224

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Unique ID: 224
Serial Number:
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151) Maus Tank German


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Unique ID: 225
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152) Karl Gerät Self-Propelled Mortar German


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Unique ID: 226
Serial Number:
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Name:
Other Identification:


153) 8.8cm Leichter Einheitswaffenträger Self-Propelled Gun German / Czech


Number of Photos:
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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 277

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Unique ID: 277
Serial Number:
Registration:
Name:
Other Identification:

Hall 7: Tanks of Other Nationalities



Location ID:
2140
Latitude, Longitude:55.565224, 36.714581
Location Accuracy:7



154) Renault FT Light Tank French


Number of Photos:
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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 570

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Unique ID: 570
Serial Number:
Registration:
Name:
Other Identification: Collection number 146 painted on left turret side.

This example mounts a Girod cast turret - this model was sometimes known as the FT-18. The mantlet has been replaced with a fixed metal plate and the armament appears to be fake; this is probably due to battle damage.


155) Renault R-35 Light Tank French


Number of Photos:
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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 571

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Unique ID: 571
Serial Number:
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Name:
Other Identification:


156) Hotchkiss H-39 Light Tank French


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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 572

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Unique ID: 572
Serial Number:
Registration:
Name:
Other Identification:

This example was captured while in German service.


157) SOMUA S-35 Tank French


Number of Photos:
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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 573

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Unique ID: 573
Serial Number:
Registration:
Name:
Other Identification: Collection number 315 painted on left hull side.


158) AMX-13/75 Light Tank French


Number of Photos:
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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 574

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Unique ID: 574
Serial Number:
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Name:
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This is an early production model with a long-barrelled 75mm gun. Later models mounted 90mm and 105mm guns, and a variety of SS-11 and HOT anti-tank missiles.


159) L3/35 Tankette Italian


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Unique ID: 575
Serial Number:
Registration: “RE 678” (Italian Army) painted on nose plate.
Name:
Other Identification:

The Carro Veloce (‘fast tank’) CV-33 was a design based on the British Vickers Carden-Loyd Mark VI tankette, four of which were purchased by the Italian Army in 1929. The CV-33 design was cheap and simple and found many export customers, including Albania, Austria, Brazil, Bulgaria, Hungary and Spain. The example here has an additional square commander’s cupola indicating that it was one of those vehicles exported to, and modified by, the Hungarian army.


160) Carro Armato L6/40 Light Tank Italian


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Unique ID: 576
Serial Number:
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A contingent of L6/40 tanks was sent to Russia during the war and was the likely source of this example.


161) Toldi I Tank Swedish / Hungarian


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Unique ID: 578
Serial Number:
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The Swedish Landsverk L60 Light Tank was a very successful design that was produced under licence by the Manfred Weiss company of Budapest from 1939. It was used by the Hungarian Army under the designation Toldi I and was armed with a 20mm gun.


162) Nimrod Self-Propelled Anti-Aircraft Gun Swedish / Hungarian


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Unique ID: 579
Serial Number:
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Name:
Other Identification:

The m/38 chassis was used by Landsverk as the basis for an anti-aircraft tank, the Lvkv 40, known as the ‘Anti’. This design was licensed to Hungary where it was produced as the Nimrod.


163) M-84 Tank Soviet / Serbian


Number of Photos:
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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 580

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Unique ID: 580
Serial Number:
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In 1984 the former Yugoslavia started production of the Soviet T-72 for its own army. The version manufactured was the late-production model designated T-72A by the former Soviet Union, and it was known as the M-84 in the Yugoslav Army.


164) OT-62 Armoured Personnel Carrier Soviet / Czech


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Unique ID: 581
Serial Number:
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Name:
Other Identification:

This is a Czech version of the BTR-50PK.


165) TNHP Tank Czech


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Unique ID: 582
Serial Number:
Registration:
Name:
Other Identification: Registration number "13274".

The LT-38 was a very good light tank design, mounting a useful 37mm gun, and after the German invasion in March 1939 production was continued for the German Army under the designation PzKpfw 38(t).


166) Hetzer Tank Destroyer German / Czech


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Unique ID: 248
Serial Number:
Registration: Number “13273” painted on the nose plate.
Name:
Other Identification:

For the details and a photograph of this vehicle see PGT2: Hetzer #7.


167) Toldi IIa Tank Swedish / Hungarian


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Unique ID: 583
Serial Number:
Registration:
Name:
Other Identification:

The Toldi IIa was a development of the Toldi I armed with a 40mm gun, a shortened version of that used in the Turan I.


168) 41M Turan II Tank Czech / Hungarian


Number of Photos:
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Unique ID: 584
Serial Number:
Registration:
Name:
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At the outbreak of the war Hungary looked to Czechoslovakia for medium tanks to equip its army but Skoda and CKD were already committed to producing tanks for the German army. Instead, Skoda provided the plans and manufacturing rights to its S-IIr design and this was produced in Hungary, with modifications, as the 40M Turan I tank. A later up-gunning of this vehicle from a 40mm to a 75mm gun produced the 41M Turan II tank.


169) 40/43M Zrinyi Assault Gun Czech / Hungarian


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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 585

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Unique ID: 585
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The Turan chassis was also used as the basis for a self-propelled gun mounting a 10.5cm howitzer; this was the 40/43M Zrinyi assault gun.


170) TKS Tankette Polish


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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 586

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Unique ID: 586
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This TKS was captured while in German Service.


171) Type 94 Light Tank Japanese


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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 22

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Unique ID: 22
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This vehicle is displayed complete with an example of the ¾-ton payload trailer that was frequently towed by this model.


172) Type 97 Te-Ke Light Tank Japanese


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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 587

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Unique ID: 587
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173) Type 95 Ha-Go Light Tank Japanese


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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 588

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Unique ID: 588
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174) Type 97 Shinhoto Chi-Ha Tank Japanese


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Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 589

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Unique ID: 589
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175) Type 2 Ka-Mi Amphibious Light Tank Japanese


Number of Photos:
1
Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 590

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Unique ID: 590
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176) Type 59 Tank Soviet / Chinese


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0
Sample Photo from Tank with UniqueID 591

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Unique ID: 591
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