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Sturmgeschütz III (StuG III) Ausf. E assault guns (with Nazi identification flags for aircraft) advance on Soviet positions. Circa 1942.

Sturmgeschütz III (StuG III) Ausf. E assault guns (with Nazi identification flags for aircraft) advance on Soviet positions. Circa 1942.

Marder-1: With its supply trailer. By July 1942 Major Alfred Becker and his team, together with Alkett, completed the 170 conversions. By  early 1944, most Marder-I's had been either destroyed, and those surviving were gradually replaced by the Marder-II, Marder-lll and the StuG-III.

A Marder 1 with it's crew towing a small amunition trailer

Jagdtiger was the heaviest tank of WW2. It was also a piece of junk. Built by the Germans, only 88 were built. It weighed over 70 tons. It required meticulous care and training and most broke down before combat. When used properly, it was devastating. The 128mm round could destroy vehicles even after going through buildings. Its best success was in the last week of the war when a handful destroyed a battalion of American Shermans in a single day. The Germans still surrendered the next day.

The Panzerjager Tiger Ausf. B was the heaviest armored vehicle to achieve production.

This Tiger probably is on the way to the workshops to repa… | Flickr

This Tiger probably is on the way to the workshops to repa… | Flickr

Panzerjäger I 4.7cm PaK (t) France 1940

Panzerjäger I PaK(t) (Sf) auf Panzerkampfwagen I Ausf B tank destroyer, probably with panzerjäger abteilung sfl 521 on the Western Front in France (Colourised by Royston Leonard)

Early model Tigers appear to be stuck in the mud.

The formidable Tiger perhaps the most famous tank of made its combat debut near Leningrad in late in time for the mud

The British Mark V tank was an upgraded version of the Mark IV tank, deployed in 1918 and used in action in the closing months of World War I, in the Allied intervention in the Russian Civil War on the White Russian side, and by the Red Army. Thanks to Walter Wilson's epicyclic gear steering system, it was the first British heavy tank that required only one man to steer it

The Mark V tank was an upgraded version of the Mark IV tank, deployed in 1918 and used in action in the closing months of the First Great Vampire War. It was the first heavy tank that required only one man to steer it

- Axis Motorcycles & Bicycles: German Wehrmacht troops aboard their Zündapp KS 750 with sidecar. This photo is probably posed somewhere on the Eastern Front.

Panzer V "Panther" (SdKfz 171) | Panzertruppen | Flickr

A (SdKfz Panther Ausf D being transported by rail amid large numbers of discarded fuel drums

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