Artillery of the Russian Empire: 122 mm field howitzer. Developed in 1910. The shooting range is 8940 m. The weight of the projectile is 21.7 kg. A crew – 8 persons. Museum of the Soviet Army, MoscowMore
Artillery of the world: 152 mm cannon by the Canet guns technologies, France. The Canet guns were a series of weapon systems developed by the French engineer Gustave Canet (1846–1913), who was design engineer for Schneider et Cie of Le Creusot. This type of cannons was developed by Canet in 1892.
The 152mm 45 caliber …More
PAK 38 – German anti-tank gun from 1940
Range: 740 m
Flakvierling 20 mm anti-aircraft cannon from Germany (1940). 1600 shots per minuteMore
German 105 mm howitzer from 1935 (540 m/sec). Range: 12 325 m
The 10.5 cm leFH 18 (leichte Feldhaubitze “light field howitzer”) is a German light howitzer used in World War II and the standard artillery piece of the Wehrmacht, adopted for service in 1935 and used by all divisions and artillery battalions.
Issued: 22 135
25 MLE – a French anti-tank gun (25 mm) from 1934. Range of fire: 1600 mMore
The 8.8 cm Flak 18/36/37/ is a German 88 mm anti-aircraft and anti-tank artillery gun, developed in the 1930s. It was widely used by Germany throughout World War II and is one of the most recognized German weapons of that conflict. Development of the original model led to a wide variety of guns.More
8.8 cm Raketenwerfer 43 Puppchen was an 88 mm calibre reusable anti-tank rocket launcher developed by Nazi Germany during World War II.
Raketenwerfer 43 was given to infantry to bolster their anti-tank capability. The weapon was fired from a small two-wheeled gun carriage which fired a percussion-primed, rocket-propelled, fin-stabilized grenade RPzB. Gr. 4312 with a shaped charge …More
French fort mortar 81 mm from 1934. Range: 3200 mMore
A Soviet anti-tank 82 mm gun from 1954More