The 37mm M3 anti-tank gun was introduced in 1940 in United State Army. Nevertheless, its service life was short, and soon became in an obsolete weapon. The continuing improvement of German tanks quickly rendered the 37 mm ineffective. They had to be replaced in all European Fronts. On the other...read more
The 7.5 cm PaK 40 (7.5 cm Panzerabwehrkanone 40) was a German 7.5 centimetre anti-tank gun developed in 1939-1941 by Rheinmetall and used during the Second World War. PaK 40 formed the backbone of german anti-tank guns for the latter part of World War II, and was used in most war theatres. It...read more
The 3.7-cm Pak 35/36 was the standard German anti-tank gun at the outbreak of WWII, more than 15,000 such weapons had been completed in Germany by 1941, and although its penetrative performance was not particularly good, its mobility and ease of concealment made...read more
The “88” was designed by Krupp engineers in Sweden in cooperation with Swedish Bofors. In the Spanish Civil War (1936-39), the German Condor Legion deployed a mobile flak detachment with 88s, which proved accurate and versatile in combat. The FlaK...read more
Used by the Germans in WWII, the Pak 40 makes other anti-tank guns look like toys. It can fire 10 shots per minute, and the force of one shot can blast through half a foot of steel. Watch as host Paul Shull fires one in the empty desert.
The Legendary 88 mm gun (eighty-eight) is a German anti-aircraft and anti-tank artillery gun from World War II. They were widely used throughout the war, and could be found on almost every battlefield. Developments of the original models led to a wide variety of guns.