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English children watch the activity around a Matilda Mk II tank of British 44th Royal Tank Regiment during exercises against "enemy" parachute troops. Findon, Sussex, England, U.K. 4 March 1941.

English children watch the activity around a Matilda Mk II tank of British 44th Royal Tank Regiment during exercises against "enemy" parachute troops. Findon, Sussex, England, U.K. 4 March 1941.

The M10 tank destroyer, formally 3-inch Gun Motor Carriage, M10 was a US tank destroyer of WW II based on the chassis of the M4. It was numerically the most important U.S. tank destroyer and combined a reasonably potent anti-tank weapon with a turreted platform. It was christened the Wolverine by the British, although unlike other vehicle names such as the M4 Sherman, the name was not adopted by American soldiers,who called it TD ( tank destroyer) .

The M10 tank destroyer, formally 3-inch Gun Motor Carriage, M10 was a US tank destroyer of WW II based on the chassis of the M4. It was numerically the most important U.S. tank destroyer and combined a reasonably potent anti-tank weapon with a turreted platform. It was christened the Wolverine by the British, although unlike other vehicle names such as the M4 Sherman, the name was not adopted by American soldiers,who called it TD ( tank destroyer) .

T-54/55. The successor to the T-34, the T-55 was the primary Soviet tank of the Cold War era. Classified as a "medium tank," it is the most produced tank in the World. It saw service in many conflicts, including Vietnam, the Indo -Pakistani wars, the Arab - Israeli wars, the Iran- Iraq war and several conflicts in Africa. It is still in service with armies throughout the world. Known for being rugged and easy to operate, it's primary drawback is a lack of space for the crew.

T-54/55. The successor to the T-34, the T-55 was the primary Soviet tank of the Cold War era. Classified as a "medium tank," it is the most produced tank in the World. It saw service in many conflicts, including Vietnam, the Indo -Pakistani wars, the Arab - Israeli wars, the Iran- Iraq war and several conflicts in Africa. It is still in service with armies throughout the world. Known for being rugged and easy to operate, it's primary drawback is a lack of space for the crew.

Churchill tanks carrying Royal Scots Fusiliers during the advance on St Pierre-Tarentaine, 3 August 1944.

Churchill tanks carrying Royal Scots Fusiliers during the advance on St Pierre-Tarentaine, 3 August 1944.

Column of Churchill I and IIs (the Churchill Is have 76,2 mm (3 inch) howitzers in the hull)

Column of Churchill I and IIs (the Churchill Is have 76,2 mm (3 inch) howitzers in the hull)

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