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Infamous rocket: This Scud-A (with inoperable missile) was sold for $345,000 at the auction and American Auction who handled the sale would not give any details on how the missile was acquired or from whom. Early model: This M53 155-mm Self-Propelled Gun sold for $21,850 at the auction and when the 50-ton war machine was operational it was one of the very first examples of self-propelled artillery in the world.
Mine Clearance: This FV3901 Churchill Toad Flail Tank was sold at the auction for $80,500 and is in almost mint condition.
Falklands icon: This RCM 748 'Tracked Rapier' Weapons Carrier was sold at auction for $73,600. Air defense: This M16 Multiple Gun Motor Carriage Anti-Aircraft Half-Track sold for $201, 250 at the auction over the weekend and is a veritable piece of history. British animal: This pristine FV701 Ferret Reconnaissance Scout Car sold for $54,050 and came about because of the British army's need for a new scout car after World War II.
Still fighting fit: This British Centurion Mk13 Main Battle Tank is still operational and its 4 inch canon still capable of firing.
Antique: This colorful truck is a CitroA┬źn Kegresse half-track and sold for $34,500 at the weekend auction.
Wide service: This Humber Mk Iv Armore Car was sold at the auction for $97,750 and was built in 1942 during World War II. Multi-purpose French unit: This Panhard EBR-90 Armored Reconnaissance Vehicle was sold at the auction for $28,750 and is in its original and unrestored condition. No nonsense: The M26 Pacific Tractor and M15A2 Trailer which sold for $86,250 was designed to operate in the desert in World War II. It's been around for a few years and when I've bought second hand cars I've taken my laptop with me.
This tank, part of Littlefields collection, was built in October 1942 by the Ford Motor Company and was given a refit later during World War II and used for training purposes. The missile, which was developed by the Soviet Union in the 1950s to carry tactical nuclear weapons, achieved notoriety during the Iran-Iraq war of the 1980s and later in the First Gulf War in 1990-91. First appearing in August 1952, the gun was very much an experimental unit that was improved upon in the following years. The Rapier is a small anti-aircraft missile built in the 1960s in the UK for service with the British Army in 1971.


The M16 saw service in both the European and Pacific Theaters of Operations during World War II. The first production Ferret, which weighs 4.8 tons was built in 1952 and the vehicle was eventually sold to many Commonwealth nations who couldn't afford armored cars.
Therefore it is a federally registered Destructive Device so any buyer must have met certain national security requirements after paying $92,000 for it.
Named the M48A5 Armored Vehicle-Launched Bridge it is designed to lay a hydraulically-launched bridge over a 60-foot gap in three minutes. The first vehicles entered service in 1943 and were used by British and Canadian armies in Europe.
The Panhard was built in 1937 and introduced into service in 1939 in time for World War II. Designed for apocalyptic tactical nuclear battlefield warfare, the advanced artillery unit was not shared by the Soviet forces and only Poland and Czechoslovakia ever acquired any. The M26 first saw service in the summer of 1944 in Europe, where it was used to recove damaged tanks in U.S.
I just found it useful on a car I purchased for my daughter (won it on ebay for a steal from a dealer) to see it had failed an MOT and a few advisories so got them all sorted before handing over any cash. The tank is in perfect working order and houses a crew of five, including driver and co-driver. The short-to-intermediate range missile, was ammended by Saddam Hussein's military to travel up to 400 miles at mach 5 carrying up to 1,102 pounds of high explosives, chemical or biological weapons. Built by the Pacific Car & Foundry Company, known these days as Paccar, the unit was powered by an 810 horsepower 12-cylinder engine. When not shooting at air targets, they were successful against ground targets due to the amount of firepower generated by the 4 .50-cal machine guns. With six inches of armor the powerful tank was introduced into World War II too late to see any action and is powered by the famous Rolls-Royce Meteor engine - the ground variant of the famous supercharged Merlin used in the Spitfire and Mustang fighter planes.
They were also issued to British and Indian units in the Far East who used them against the Japanese in Burma. M4A3 production ended at Ford in September 1943 after 1,690 had been built but most were retained within the United States for training purposes during World War II.


It is estimated that at the height of his bombardment of Tehran between 1987 and 1988, Hussein fired up to 200 Scuds at Iran's capital and killed more than 2,000 people - causing one third of the city's 10 million residents to flee. The tank is designed to clear a path through a mine field by setting off the explosive charges with its extended canopy of huge hanging metal chains. However, most famously the Rapier saw service in the 1982 Falklands War, achieving relatively limited success, shooting down no more than five Argentine aircraft - despite its much vaunted reputation. Captions printed with the aid of Auctions America, who conducted the sale of the collection. However, some were redesigned and sent to Europe and saw service after the pivotal Battle of the Bulge after January 1945. During the First Gulf War in 1991, Hussein failed in his mission to draw Israel into the conflict by firing dozens at the Jewish state, but did kill 29 US soldiers when a Scud struck a United States Army barracks in Dhahran, Saudi Arabia. The first flail tanks were built in 1942 and developed from the ideas of a South African officer named Capt. Famously, Patriot missile interceptors were used to combat the Scuds, which although dangerous were not as effective as Hussein or his enemies feared. The M4A3 was a modified version of the smaller Sherman which saw service across Europe as the workhouse of the American military. During World War II and especially at D-Day, the most effective flail tanks were the Sherman Crab which became known by military planners as 'Funny Tanks'. The idea was was continued postwar and the Churchill tank by the early 1950s had become obsolescent and ideal for the task of clearing minefields.
The tank was designed to move forward at 5 mph and the flails to turn at 150 revolutions a minute.



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