Peralatan Tentera yang tidak masuk akal yang pernah dicipta

Venezuelan Tortuga Tank, 1934.

M15A Gun Motor Carriage

Only one prototype was made of this ludicrously over-designed vehicle.

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Focke-Wulf Triebfluegel

The Focke-Wulf Triebfluegel German concept Vertical Take-Off & Landing (VTOL) aircraft. At the beginning of time, no one could ever imagine being able to fly through the air. However, with no less than genius inventors, it has become a thing of the past in our world. Backing up a little in time, during WWII the Germans were able to create a working helicopter.

Though the aircraft was able to get off the ground, get to point B from point A, and land properly, the Nazis seemed to want more. To add more to their invention, they began to use ramjet engines.

The Focke-Wulf Triebfluegel soon became useless as it was much too hard to land it with rockets strapped to the propeller blades

Scooter-mounted Cannon

Used by the French during Vietnam, this vehicle was put together when the French military was lacking the money to provide more sophisticated equipment. They used what they had and often had to improvise in order to try to keep the military equipped.

The scooter-mounted cannon was a scooter like vehicle that held a 75mm cannon. The vehicle was mainly used by paratroopers during the 1950s. However, it’s safe to say that this didn’t last long, as it surely offered no type of protection or even stability during war.

mobile bunker

Nazi explosive chocolate bar- in pocket of every zombie nazi's blood diamond pants.

There’s no evidence that these were ever used, but the exploding chocolates were intercepted by British intelligence in World War II, and files on them were released decades later. MI5 officials have revealed that the Nazis had numerous covert explosive devices planned, including motor oil, coal and shaving brushes. They also intercepted a lot of Nazi propaganda intended for the British public (it was reportedly so “incredibly bad” that it might have been a spoof).*

The Nazis also pioneered the concept of the “shoe bomb” decades before Richard Reid, the “Shoe Bomber”, was caught trying to blow up an airplane in 2001.*

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The Great Gustav Gun

Schwerer Gustav (English: Heavy Gustaf, or Great Gustaf) and Dora were the names of two German 80 cm K (E) ultra-heavy railway guns. They were developed in the late 1930s by Krupp as siege artillery for the explicit purpose of destroying the main forts of the French Maginot Line, the strongest fortifications then in existence. The twin guns weighed nearly 1,350 tonnes, and could fire shells weighing seven tonnes to a range of 47 kilometers (29 mi). The guns were designed in preparation for the Battle of France, but were not ready for action when the battle began, and in any case the Wehrmacht's Blitzkrieg offensive through Belgium rapidly outflanked and isolated the Maginot Line's World War I-era static defenses, forcing them to surrender uneventfully and making their destruction unnecessary.

Flying Tank
The Antonov A-40 Krylya Tanka (Russian: крылья танка, meaning "tank wings") was a Soviet attempt to allow a tank to glide into a battlefield after being towed aloft by an airplane, to support airborne forces or partisans.
A prototype was built and tested in 1942, but was found to be unworkable. This vehicle is sometimes called the A-40T or KT.


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