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  2. 10.5 cm FlaK 38 - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/10.5_cm_FlaK_38

    Effective firing range. 17,600 m (19,247 yds) ground target. 9,450 m (31,003 ft) effective ceiling. Maximum firing range. 11,400 m (37,401 ft) maximum ceiling [1] The 10.5 cm FlaK 38 was a German anti-aircraft gun used during World War II by the Luftwaffe. An improved version was introduced as the 10.5 cm FlaK 39. [2]

  3. 2 cm Flak 30, Flak 38 and Flakvierling 38 - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/2_cm_Flak_30,_Flak_38_and...

    The Flakvierling weapon consisted of quad-mounted 2 cm Flak 38 AA guns with collapsing seats, folding handles, and ammunition racks. The mount had a triangular base with a jack at each leg for levelling the gun. The tracker traversed and elevated the mount manually using two handwheels. When raised, the weapon measured 307 cm (10 feet 1 inch) high.

  4. Gebirgsflak 38 - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gebirgsflak_38

    Gebirgsflak 38. 1941 - ??? The Gebirgsflak 38 was a German anti-aircraft weapon of World War II, a lightweight version of the 2 cm FlaK 38 designed for airborne and mountain troops as a dual-purpose gun for use against air and ground targets. The main difference was that the carriage was smaller and lighter than the carriage for the FlaK 38.

  5. 8.8 cm Flak 18/36/37/41 - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/8.8_cm_Flak_18/36/37/41

    The 8.8 cm Flak 18/36/37/41 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 the conflict. The gun was universally known as the Acht-acht ("eight-eight") by the Germans and the "eighty-eight" by the Allies.

  6. Flakpanzer I - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Flakpanzer_I

    Engine. Krupp M 305 four-cylinder air-cooled gasoline engine. 60 PS (59 hp, 44 kW) Operational. range. 145 km (road) or 100 km (off-road) Maximum speed. 37 km/h. The 2 cm Flak 38 auf Panzer I Ausf├╝hrung A, commonly known as the Flakpanzer I, [1] was a rare self-propelled anti-aircraft gun conversion of the Panzer I in use by the military of ...

  7. 5 cm FlaK 41 - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/5_cm_FlaK_41

    10,350 m (33,960 ft) Feed system. 5 round clip. The 5 cm FlaK 41 (Flugabwehrkanone 41) was a German 50 mm (2.0 in) anti-aircraft gun produced for defending the intermediate zone above the range of light (37 mm (1.5 in)) guns, but below the ceiling of the heavy (75 mm (3.0 in) and above) pieces. The gun proved inadequate and was produced only in ...

  8. 10.5 cm SK C/32 naval gun - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/10.5_cm_SK_C/32_naval_gun

    The 10.5 cm SK C/32 was a built-up gun, 45 calibers long, with a jacket and breech that weighed about 1.8 tons. The gun fired 10.5 centimeters (4.1 in) fixed ammunition, which was 1.51 m (5.0 ft) long, weighed 24.2 kg (53 lb) and had a 4.08-kilogram (9.0 lb) propellant charge. Useful life expectancy was 4,100 effective full charges (EFC) per ...

  9. 3.7 cm Flak 18/36/37 - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/3.7_cm_Flak_18/36/37

    3.7 cm Flak 18/36/37. The 3.7 cm Flak 18/36/37 was a series of anti-aircraft guns produced by Nazi Germany that saw widespread service in the Second World War. The cannon was fully automatic and effective against aircraft flying at altitudes up to 4,200 m. [4] The cannon was produced in both towed and self-propelled versions.