Tank Production

Some articles on tank, tank production, tanks:

Mark VI (tank)
... The Mark VI was a British heavy tank project from the First World War ... development of the Mark I into the Mark IV, the Tank Supply Committee (the institute planning and controlling British tank production) in December ... reflecting only some general principles of the older tank ...
History Of The Tank - World War II
... World War II tanks List Category Light Fiat L6/40 M3/M5 Stuart M22 Locust M24 Chaffee Marmon-Herrington CTLS Renault R40 Schofield T-26 T-40 T-60 T-70 Tetrarch Toldi. 1500 Monster History WWI Interwar WWII Cold War Tank World War II forced armies to integrate all the available arms at every level into a mobile, flexible team ... In 1939, most armies still thought of an armoured division as a mass of tanks with relatively limited support from the other arms ...
Maffei (company) - Tank Production
... Maffei to this day remains a major tank producer, having outshopped some 10000 Leopard tanks since the 1950s ...
Tanks Of World War II - Tanks of The Major Combatants - Soviet Union
... See also Tanks in the Soviet Union#World War II The Soviet Union began and ended the war with more tanks than the rest of the world combined (18,000-22,000 ... At the start of World War II the most common tank in Soviet service was the Vickers-based T-26, armed with a 45mm cannon capable of penetrating most German tanks at normal combat ranges ... The BT tank series, based on the Christie suspension system, were usually armed with the same 45 mm gun and were the most mobile tanks in the world ...
Malyshev Factory - History - Tank Production
... A tank design bureau was established in the factory in 1928, one of several which would be responsible for some of the most successful tanks ever built, and eventually become the Morozov ... The KhPZ designed and produced twenty-five T-24 tanks, then nearly eight thousand BT fast tanks ... It also built a handful of multi-turreted T-35 tanks ...

Famous quotes containing the word production:

    The myth of unlimited production brings war in its train as inevitably as clouds announce a storm.
    Albert Camus (1913–1960)