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BT-7 Model 1935, Rakov, Poland

BT-7 Model 1935, Rakov, Poland


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Russian Tanks of World War II, Stalin's Armoured Might, Tim Bean and Will Fowler. A good overview of the development of Soviet Tanks from the early models based on British and American originals to the excellent Russian designed T-34 and the heavy IS tanks. Bean and Fowler also look at the development of Soviet tank doctrine, the impact of Stalin's purges on the tank forces, and their use in combat from the small-scale clashes in the Far East to the apocalyptic fighting on the Eastern Front between 1941-45. A little lacking on precise details of the sub-variants of some of the tanks, but otherwise very good.


BT-7 Model 1935, Rakov, Poland - History

The T-35 was a Soviet multi-turreted heavy tank of the interwar period and early Second World War that saw limited production and service with the Red Army. Often called a land battleship, it was the only five-turreted heavy tank in the world to reach production, but proved to be slow and mechanically unreliable. Most of the T-35 tanks still operational at the time of Operation Barbarossa were lost due to mechanical failure rather than enemy action. It was designed to replace the T-28 at the time however, very few were built.

Outwardly, it was large but internally, the spaces were cramped with the fighting compartments separated from each other. Some of the turrets obscured the entrance hatches.


Russian Tank BT-7

  • 4 SS Polizei Pz.Gren.Div.
    1942 - Pskov Oblast, Russia
    4BO Russian Green FS34082
Soviet Army (Rabotsche-krestjanskaja Krasnaja armija 1946-1991)


  • 1941 - Lithuania
    4BO Russian Green FS34082

  • 1941 - Ukraine
    4BO Russian Green FS34082
  • 6 Tank Brig.
    1939 - Khalkin Gol
    4BO Russian Green FS34082
  • Moscow Military District
    1936
    4BO Russian Green FS34082

Box contents

Plastic sprue (Green) , Plastic sprue (Clear) , Plastic sprue (Green) , Plastic sprue (Light gray) , Photoetched fret, Decalsheet (waterslide), Metal, Vinyl, Vinyl (Black)


Contents

The T-28 was in many ways similar to the British Vickers A1E1 Independent tank, which greatly influenced tank design in the period between the wars, even though only a single prototype was manufactured in 1926. The Kirov Factory in Leningrad began manufacturing a tank that was based on the design of the British Independent in 1932. The T-28 tank was officially approved on 11 August 1933. The T-28 had one large turret with a 76.2 mm gun and two smaller turrets with 7.62 mm machine guns. A total of 503 T-28 tanks were manufactured over the eight-year period from 1933 to 1941.

The T-28 was deployed during the 1939 Soviet invasion of Poland, and the Winter War with Finland. During the initial stages of the Winter War, the tank was used in direct fire missions against Finnish pillboxes. In the course of these operations, it was found that the armour was inadequate and an upgrade was initiated. The frontal armour plates were upgraded from 30 mm to 80 mm and side and rear plates to 40 mm thickness. With this up-armoured version, the Red Army broke through the main Finnish defensive fortification, the Mannerheim Line.

According to Russian historian Maksim Kolomiets in his book T-28. Stalin's Three-headed Monster, over 200 T-28s were knocked out during the Winter War, but only 20 of them were irrecoverable losses (including two captured by the Finnish Army). [2] Due to the proximity of the Kirov Plant, all other knocked-out tanks were repaired, some of them more than five times. [a]

The Finns nicknamed the T-28 Postivaunu ("mail coach" or "postal wagon") after a lone Soviet T-28 tank commander was captured with his knocked out tank that carried the monthly salary of, and mail addressed to, the 91st Tank Battalion (this occurred 19–20 December 1939, during the battle of Summa). [4] Another explanation was that the straight vertical surfaces alluded to the stagecoaches of the Wild West. The T-28 was also nicknamed Kivitalo ("stone building") by the Finns due to its large size. [5]

The Finns captured two T-28s during the Winter War and five in the Continuation War, for a total of 7 vehicles. The Finnish Army did not have tractors that could tow away vehicles as heavy as the T-28, and so captured T-28s that could not move under their own power were stripped of anything useful (machine guns, radios etc.) and left where they were. [6]

The Soviets had 411 T-28 tanks when the Germans invaded the Soviet Union in June 1941. [3] ( p108 ) A large majority of these were lost during the first two months of the invasion, many of them abandoned after mechanical breakdown. Some T-28s took part in the 1941 winter defence of Leningrad and Moscow, [7] but after late 1941, they were rare in Red Army service a few were operated by enemy forces. [7] ( p13 )

Today, three T-28s remain, two in Finland and one in Moscow. One restored T-28 is on display in Finnish field camouflage in the Parola Tank Museum, Finland. A further wreck is stored at Parola, now awaiting restoration and a hull previously used as a bunker was discovered near St. Petersburg. [8]

The T-28 had a number of advanced features for its time, including radio (in all tanks) and anti-aircraft machine gun mounts. Just before the Second World War, many received armour upgrades, bringing its protection on par with the early Panzer IV, although its suspension and layout were outdated. [7] ( p7 )

  • T-28 Model 1934 (German designation: T-28A) — main production model with the same machine gun turrets, and similar main turret, with the Model 27/32 76.2 mm gun, as the T-35 heavy tank.
  • T-28 Model 1938 (T-28B) — version with the improved L-10 76.2 mm gun (from 16.5 calibres to 26 calibres), improved gun stabilization system and improved Model M-17L engine.
  • T-28E (T-28C) — 1940 addition of appliqué armour in response to poor performance in Finland. Total front armour was increased to 50–60 mm, weight to 32 tonnes, and road speed dropped to 23 km/h.
  • T-28-57-experimental version with ZiS-4 57mm high-velocity gun, contemporary of the T-34-57 and KV-1-57 experimental tanks.
  • T-28-85—version with the improved F30 85 mm gun.
  • T-28 Model 1940 — the final batch of about twelve tanks had the same conical turret as late‑production T-35 tanks.

Experimental models Edit

Several self-propelled guns, the IT-28 bridging tank, and an engineering vehicle with mine rollers were tested on the T-28 tank chassis, but none were accepted for production. The T-29 was a prototype medium tank, a modernized T-28 with Christie suspension - a later version of this vehicle was considered for the competition of prototypes, which led to the T-34, but by then it was outdated (not to be confused with a Grotte tank project also called T-29). The T-28 also served as a testbed for the KV tank suspension.


BT tank

The BT tanks, romanized: Bystrokhodny tank, lit. "fast moving tank" or "high-speed tank") were a series of Soviet light tanks produced in large numbers between 1932 and 1941. They were lightly armoured, but reasonably well-armed for their time, and had the best mobility of all contemporary tanks. The BT tanks were known by the nickname Betka from the acronym, or its diminutive Betushka. The successor of the BT tanks would be the famous T-34 medium tank, introduced in 1940, which would replace all of the Soviet fast tanks, infantry tanks, and medium tanks in service.

1. Design. (Дизайн)
On the BT tanks were "convertible tanks". It was a function developed by John. Walter Christie to reduce wear of the unreliable tank tracks of the 1930s years. In thirty minutes the crew could remove the tracks and engage a chain drive to the rear wheel on each side, allowing the tank to travel at high speeds on the roads. In wheeled mode, the tank is controlled by turning the front wheels. Soviet tank forces soon found the convertible option is almost never used in the country where there are few paved roads, it consumed space and added needless complexity and weight. The object was excluded from later Soviet designs.
Christie, a race car mechanic and driver from new Jersey, failed to convince the Bureau of ordnance of the U.S. army to adopt his Christie tank design. In 1930, Soviet agents at Amtorg, ostensibly a Soviet trade organization, used their new political contacts York to convince the American military and civilian officials to provide plans and specifications of the Christie tank in the USSR. At least two М1931 Christie tanks without turrets, were later purchased in the United States and the Soviet Union sent fake documents in which they were described as "tractors for agricultural work". Both tanks were delivered to the Kharkiv locomotive factory KhPZ them. Of the Comintern. The original Christie tanks were designated the fast tanks of the Soviets, abbreviated BT the BT-1. Based on them and on other plans previously obtained, three unarmed BT-2 prototypes were completed in October 1931 and mass production began in 1932. Most of the BT-2 was equipped with a 37 mm cannon and a machine gun, but shortages of 37 mm guns led to some early examples equipped with three machine guns. The sloping front of the hull and front armor prototype design М1931 Christie was retained in later Soviet tank hull designs that were later adopted for side armor. The BT-5 and later models were fitted with 45-mm cannon.

2. Variants. (Вариантов)
Variants Of The Soviet Union:
TT-BT-5: teletank, remote-radio-controlled tank.
BT-2 Model 1932: M-5-400 engine copy of U.S. Liberty engine, three turret versions were produced: with single 37mm gun, 37mm gun and one DT machine gun, twin DP machine guns mount and a single machine gun. In late 1932, modified to BT-3 but produced under the same designation.
BT-5 flamethrower tank: prototypes only.
BT-5 Model 1933: new turret with twin hatches and larger bustle.
BT-5PKh: snorkelling variant prototypes only.
BT-5-IS: experimental model with heavily sloped front armor, it served as "sloped armor testbed" together with the BT-SW-2 experimental tank.
BT-5A: artillery support version with 76.2mm howitzer few made.
RBT-5: rocket launcher artillery version, equipped with two 420mm tank torpedoes prototypes only.
PT-1A: amphibious variant with new hull few made.
BT-1: Christie prototype with no turret.
BT-3: same as BT-2, produced according to metric system instead of the Imperial system as used for BT-2. In official documentation referred to as BT-2.
BT-5: larger cylindrical turret, 45mm 20-K gun, coaxial DT machine gun.
BT-4: was a design with welded hull and minor changes in the suspension. 3 prototypes produced with partially riveted hull.
BT-7 Model 1935: welded hull, redesigned hull front, new Mikulin M-17T engine licensed copy of a BMW engine, enclosed muffler.
TT-BT-7: teletank, remote-radio-controlled tank.
BT-SV-2 Cherepakha "turtle": another prototype, this took armour sloping to an extreme.
BT-7A: artillery support version with a 76.2 mm howitzer, a 7.62mm DT machine gun was on the turret rear. 155 were made. Some had the howitzer replaced with the longer 76.2 mm / 31.5 caliber F-32 gun, testing that weapon before its implementation on the KV-1 heavy tank.
OP-7: flame-thrower version with external fuel panniers prototype only.
BT-7 Model 1937: new turret with sloping armour.
BT-7TU: command version, with whip antenna instead of earlier frame antenna.
A-32 A-20G: initially known as the A-20G G - tracked and then renamed to A-32, it was the competitor to the A-20. The wheels-and-tracks system was removed for the first time from the BT tanks series, making the tank design and production easier, more reliable and, especially, lighter, in fact, armor was increased to 30mm, hull was enlarged, 5th road wheel was fitted in for better ground-pressure distribution and the 45mm 20-K gun was replaced by the 76.2mm L-10 gun, but the weight increased by only 1 ton from 18 to 19 tons, respectively for the A-20 and A-32. Trials in 1939 showed that the tank armor could be upgraded and thus a request for increase to 45mm was made. A second prototype was specially created for the purpose, this time equipped with turret and 45mm armament from the A-20 and with additional weights placed on special brackets welded on the hull and turret to simulate mass of the up-armored tank. After satisfactory tests, other requests were made, for example to improve the visibility from inside the tank and to adopt the newer F-32 gun later the L-11 and F-34 were adopted on prototypes and production models instead, which finally lead to the A-34, serial produced as the famous T-34.
A-20 also known as BT-20: prototype for a new BT tank, with 20mm extremely sloped armour inspired by BT-SV-2 prototype, 45mm 20-K gun, model V-2 diesel engine. Lost out in trials to the tracked-only A-32. The only built prototype is known to have participated in the Battle of Moscow. In 1941, as the Germans neared Moscow, the situation was so desperate that everything battle-worthy was put into service by the Soviets. The A-20 prototype, which at that time was at Kubinka army proving ground near Moscow for evaluation trials, was immediately put into service together with other prototypes of tanks present here, which were organized into a separate company led by Captain Semenov. Later on, the tank was included in the 22nd Tank Brigade organic, together with its predecessors and successors, BT-7 and T-34 tanks. On December 1, 1941, during fighting, the tank was seriously damaged and sent to the rear for repairs. Three days later, it re-entered service with the 22nd Tank Brigade until mid-December, when the tank was again damaged and evacuated to the rear. After these events, its fate is unknown.
BT-7M 1938, prototypes designated A-8, sometimes referred to as BT-8: new V-2 diesel engine replacing earlier gasoline engines, three DT machine guns: coaxial, in P-40 AA mount on roof and in a ball-mount on turret rear.
Foreign variants:
BT-42: Finnish assault gun, captured BT-7s were equipped with British QF 4.5-inch howitzers. The co-axial DT gun was removed and turret re-designed to accommodate the new gun. Only 18 were made.
BT-43: Finnish armoured personnel carrier, captured BT-7s equipped with troop accommodation.

3. Combat history. (Боевые истории)
BT tanks in the second Chinese-Japanese war, the Civil war in Spain, fighting on Khalkhin-Nomonhan Gol, Winter war in Finland, the Polish campaign and during the Second world war.

3.1. Combat history. Spanish Civil War. (Гражданская Война В Испании)
In the Civil war in Spain, a shelf 50 BT-5S fought on the Republican side. They were staffed by members of the international brigades, trained in the USSR and some Soviet tankists. His first fight on October 13, 1937 during the onset of Zaragoza was abysmal: 13 tanks were lost due to bad tactics. Later, 12 were lost from December 1937 until February 1938, during the battle for Teruel. Some captured BT-5s were also used by the nationalists.

3.2. Combat history. Chinese service. (Китайский сервиз)
Chinese nationalist army also had 4 BT-5 and they fought against the Japanese Imperial Army during the second Sino-Japanese war.

3.3. Combat history. World War II in Europe. (Второй мировой войны в Европе)
During the Second world war in Europe, BT-5 and BT-7 tanks were used during the Soviet invasion of Poland in 1939 and in large numbers in the battles of 1941, during which thousands were abandoned or destroyed. A few remained in use in 1942, but after this time is rare. The red army planned to replace the BT tank series with the T-34 and just started to do this when the German invasion operation Barbarossa began.

4. Operators. (Операторы)
Mongolia: 15 BT-7. (Монголия: 15 БТ-7)
Nazi Germany Captured. (Нацистская Германия Захватила)
Spanish Republic. (Испанская Республика)
Afghanistan. (Афганистан)
Hungary Captured. (Венгрия Захватила)
Spanish State Captured. (Испанское Государство Захватили)
Republic of China 30 BT-5s.
Soviet Union.
Finland captured. (Финляндия захватила)

5. Technical legacy. (Техническое наследие)
The BT tank series was numerous, forming the cavalry tank of the hands of the red Army in the 1930-ies and was much better mobility than other contemporary tank designs. For these reasons, there were many experiments and derivatives of the design, mostly conducted at the KhPZ factory in Kharkov.
The most important legacy of the BT tank T-34 medium tank. In 1937, a new design team was formed at the KhPZ to create the next generation of BT tanks. Initially, the chief designer was Mikhail Koshkin and, after his death, Morozov. The team built two prototypes. The light one was called the A-20. More heavily armed and armoured BT derivative, the a-32 was a "universal tank" to replace the T-26 infantry tanks, cavalry tanks BT and T-28 medium tanks. Such plan was controversial, but concerns about the effectiveness of the tank under the threat of German blitzkrieg led to the approval for the production of even more heavily armored T-34 medium tank.
By the way, is an important technical development of the BT-and BT-SV-2 stand vehicles, focusing on sloped armor. This proof-of-concept led directly to the tank model T-34. BT tank chassis was also used as the basis for technical support tools and mobility test vehicles. Option for the T-38 turret and launched a bridge across small gaps. Standard tanks were fitted as fascine carriers. RBT-5 hosted a pair of large artillery rocket launchers, one on each side of the tower. Several designs for extremely wide tracks, including, oddly, wooden snowshoes was convicted on BT tanks.
In the KBT-7 was quite modern command armoured car, which was in the prototype stage, at the outbreak of the Second World war. The design was not pursued during the war.
In the Kiev maneuvers of 1936, foreign military observers were shown hundreds of BT tanks roll on the podium. In the audience were British army representatives, who returned home to advocate for use of Christie suspension on British cruiser tanks which they incorporated from the cruiser MK III onwards. The pointed shape of the hull front armor on the BT tank also influenced the design of the British Matilda tank.

  • The BT - 7 was the last of the BT series of Soviet cavalry tanks that were produced in large numbers between 1935 and 1940. It was lightly armoured, but
  • BT or Bt may refer to: BT musician born Brian Transeau American electronic musician BT album a 2000 album by Buck - Tick B.T. tabloid a Danish
  • BT - 3 may refer to: BT - 3, a type of BT tank Soviet light tank Brabham BT 3, a Formula One racing car BT 3, a BT postcode area for Belfast Dragon Ball Z: Budokai
  • The BT - 42 was a Finnish assault gun, constructed during the Continuation War. It was constructed from captured Soviet BT - 7 light tanks and British 4.5 - inch
  • The BT - 43 was a Finnish armored personnel carrier prototype, designed during the Second World War. It was developed from the Soviet - made BT - 7 tank which
  • higher - performance vehicles. The very mobile BT - 7 fast tank the T - 34 medium tank KV - 1 Kliment Voroshilov tanks the IS - 2 heavy tanks and their derivatives all used
  • Fast tank may refer to: Cruiser tank the British interwar concept of mechanized cavalry and its designs BT tank the Soviet fast light tank
  • to what other countries called medium tanks When Soviet tank designers were preparing a successor to the BT tank series, they combined its excellent mobility
  • The BT - SV was an experimental Soviet light tank In 1936, Soviet engineer Tsiganov proposed a new high - speed BT light tank based on the BT - 7. The design
  • Kharkov, which was later responsible for the very successful BT series, T - 34 and T - 54 Soviet tanks The T - 24 s suspension was used successfully in the Soviet
  • BT - 4 may refer to: BT - 4, a type of BT tank Soviet light tanks BT - 4 rocket engine a rocket engine manufactured by IHI Aerospace BT - 4 Combat, a paintball
  • aircraft engines in his tanks Some of his prototypes were purchased by the Soviet Union, and were to be developed into the BT tanks and eventually, on the
  • Fletcher, David 1993 The Universal Tank HMSO, for REME Museum. p. 87. ISBN 0 - 11 - 290534 - X. White BT British Tanks 1915 - 1945 Ian Allan p68 - 69 Chamberlain
  • Convertible Medium Tank T3E2 was given to the American - La France company. The most famous Christie - based tanks the Soviet BT tank series and the T - 34
  • T - 111 T - 116 T - 126 T - 127 BT - 2 BT - 5 BT - 7 BT - 7M, or BT - 8 BT - SV, or BT - SW - 2 Teletank TT T - 26 flame tanks OT - 34 T - 12 T - 24 Tank Grotte TG experimental
  • tested the RBT - 5 rocket - based assault gun, comprising a BT tank mounting two 250 - kg TT Tank Torpedo unguided rockets its turret sides. In World War
  • 19 tanks and 12 anti - tank guns on display. Renault FT light tank 1917 Finnish Vickers 6 - ton tank with 37mm Bofors gun Finnish Vickers 6 - ton tank T - 26E
  • encountered there by Soviet T - 26 and BT tanks The T - 100 was in direct competition against the very similar SMK heavy tank by Lt - Colonel Josef Kotin s team
  • turbine engines of the BT - 67, compared to the original piston designs fitted to the standard DC - 3, range on the standard fuel tank with 45 minute reserve
  • the 1st Independent Tank Regiment Republican Army using BT - 5 tanks attached to the XV International Brigade, conducted a tank desant mission with the
  • The Vultee BT - 13 Valiant was an American World War II - era basic a category between primary and advanced trainer aircraft built by Vultee Aircraft for
  • and T - 24 light tanks In the 1930s, the design team was designated as the independent T2K Tank Design Bureau, and began work on the BT tank series. In 1936
  • license - built copy of Vickers 6 - ton BT - 2 BT - 5 BT - 7 BT - 8 ST - 26 engineer tank OT - 26 flame tank OT - 130 flame tank KhT - 26 KhT - 130 KhT - 133 T - 24 T - 28 T - 29
  • relatively thin armour of a light tank, but with a potent 45 mm gun. Their BT tanks were the fast cruiser types. Germany had its separate Panzerwaffe the
  • A tank is an armoured fighting vehicle designed for front - line combat. Tanks have heavy firepower, strong armour, and good battlefield manoeuvrability
  • BT Tanks the gun proved to be insufficient against the Soviet armor, causing the Japanese Army to have heavy tank losses. After Nomonhan, new tank guns
  • Pak 184 6 r Tanks and armoured cars which mounted this gun include: BA - 3 BA - 6 BA - 10 BA - 11 T - 26 T - 50 tank T - 70 T - 80 BT - 5 BT - 7 T - 35 BT - 20 A - 20 Starting
  • July, the division had 413 tanks including 237 BT tanks and 130 T - 26 tanks The remainder were flamethrower or amphibious tanks The division fought in
  • M26 M46 Pershing Tank 1943 - 53 p6 Forty, George 1995 World War Two Tanks Osprey. pp. 133 139. ISBN 1 - 85532 - 532 - 2. White BT British Tanks 1915 - 1945 Ian
  • The number of captured BT - 5s amounted to much less. By May 1938, the Nationalist tank force had only put into service 4 BT - 5s, as opposed to 39 T - 26s

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Technical legacy

The BT tank series was numerous, forming the cavalry tank arm of the Red Army in the 1930s, and had much better mobility than other contemporary tank designs. For these reasons, there were many experiments and derivatives of the design, mostly conducted at the KhPZ factory in Kharkov. The most important legacy of the BT tank was the T-34 medium tank, arguably the most important tank of the entire World War II. In 1937, a new design team was formed at the KhPZ to create the next generation of BT tanks. Initially, the chief designer was Mikhail Koshkin and, after his death, Morozov. The team built two prototypes. The light one was called the A-20. The more heavily armed and armoured BT derivative, theA-32, was a "universal tank" to replace all the T-26 infantry tank, BT cavalry tanks, and the T-28 medium tanks. Such a plan was controversial, but concerns about tank performance under the threat of German blitzkrieg led to the approval for production of a still more heavily-armoured version, the T-34 medium tank. Along the way, an important technical development was the BT-IS and BT-SW-2 test-bed vehicles, concentrating on sloped armour. This proof-of-concept led directly to the armour layout of the T-34. BT tank chassis' were also used as the basis for engineering support vehicles and mobility test-beds. A bridgelayer variant had a T-38 turret and launched a bridge across small gaps. Standard tanks were fitted as fascine carriers. The RBT-5 hosted a pair of large artillery rocket launchers, one on each side of the turret. Several designs for extremely wide tracks, including, oddly, wooden 'snowshoes' were tried on BT tanks. The KBT-7 was a thoroughly modern armoured command vehicle that was in the prototype stage when World War II broke out. The design was not pursued during the war. In the Kiev maneuvers of 1936, foreign military observers were shown hundreds of BT tanks rolling by a reviewing stand. In the audience were British Army representatives, who returned home to advocate use of the Christie suspension on British cruiser tanks, which they incorporated from the Cruiser Mk III onwards. Interestingly, the pointed shape of the hull front armor on the BT tank also influenced the design of the British Matilda tank.

Comparison of the BT-2, BT-5, BT-7, BT-7A, and BT-8
BT-2 BT-5 BT-7 BT-7A BT-7M (BT-8)
Number built 620 2,108 4,965 154 790
crew 3 3 3 3 3
weight 10.2 t 11.5 t 14 t 14.5 t 14.7 t
length 5.58 m 5.58 m 5.66 m 5.66 m 5.66 m
width 2.23 m 2.23 m 2.29 m 2.29 m 2.29 m
height 2.20 m 2.25 m 2.42 m 2.52 m 2.42 m
armour 6–13 mm 6–13 mm 6–13 mm 6–13 mm 6–22 mm
main gun 37 mm
Model 30
45 mm
Model 32
45 mm
Model 35
76.2mm
Model 27/32
45 mm
Model 38
main gun
ammunition
96 rounds 115 rouds 146 rounds 50 rounds 146 rounds
machine guns DT DT DT 2×DT 3×DT
engine power
model
400 hp
Liberty
400 hp
M-5
500 hp
M-17T
500 hp
M-17T
450 hp
V-2
fuel 400 l
gasoline
360 l
gasoline
620 l
gasoline
620 l
gasoline
620+170 l
diesel
road speed 100 km/h (62 mph) 72 km/h (45 mph) 86 km/h (53 mph) 86 km/h (53 mph) 86 km/h (53 mph)
power:weight 39 hp/t 35 hp/t 36 hp/t 34 hp/t 31 hp/t
road range 300 km 200 km 250 km 250 km 700 km
tactical range 100 km 90 km 120 km 120 km 400 km


BT-7 Model 1935, Rakov, Poland - History

History, Development, and Use
of the BT-7 Medium Tank

Brief Developmental History

The BT-7 light tank was a further refinement of the BT tank family. It came about as the result of the Soviet experience in the Far East where they had fought the Japanese in a number of small border clashes in 1934 and 1935. These clashes showed that the BT-5 had several vulnerabilities that would have to be remedied with a more modern design.

This design would have all welded armor, rather than the vulnerable riveted armor of earlier tanks. This was because light machine gun fire would often strike the head of the rivets and send fragments of it into the tank with fatal results to the crew. The armor thickness would also be increased to 22mm in some areas. A better main gun was fitted to the tank, known as the M-1935 45mm cannon. The tank would also be able to carry 146 rounds of main gun ammunition, which was 31 more than the earlier BT-5.

All of these improvements began to increase the weight of the new tank so a new more powerful engine was fitted. The transmission system of the tank was also strengthened to handle the new stress requirements. Like its predecessors, the BT-7 would be equipped to run on either wheels or tracks to increase mobility.

Production of the new BT-7 began in 1936. Soon after production began the turret design would be altered. A new conical turret would be used which provided more protection from small arms and machine gun fire. The turret would retain the two hatches found on earlier tanks however. A further improvement was added to the main gun, which received an electric firing system. In 1938 the aiming system of the tank was improved. The BT-7 would now use two panoramic targeting scopes as well at the TOP-30 targeting scope.

As production continued many smaller improvements were introduced. Among these were the use of smaller track links which were less prone to sliding in mud and snow. A new steering system which used a control stick in place of a steering wheel made the tank easier to drive. Some tanks experimented with diesel engines which increased range and reduced fire risk. Other BT-7s during this time would have a ball mounted machine gun installed into the turret rear to keep ward off enemy infantry. The tank proved to be very popular with its crew members.

Production of the final variants of the BT-7 (known as the BT-7M or BT-8) began in 1939 and ended in early 1941. They weighed some 14.6 tons and used the W-2 diesel engine which increased top speed and range. All were armed with the M-1938 model 45mm cannon and had three DT machine guns. Only about 700 of these tanks were built.

In addition to the basic model, other versions of the BT-7 would see front line service. The most common of these were the BT-7TU command tank, which differed from the standard tank in that it had a radio and could carry only 132 shells. Older versions of this tank were equipped with the cylindrical turret and a frame mounted antennae, while later models with the conical turret used a more conventional whip antennae.

A fire support version known as the BT-7A was made in small numbers. These 'artillery tanks' weighted 14.5 tons and carried a short 76.2mm M1927/36 gun. Due to their increased weight they operated with their tracks at all times. The BT-7A could carry 40 shells if they had a radio or 50 shells if they did not. They vehicle was also equipped with a 7.62 DT machine gun which was located in a separate ball mantlet. A flamethrower version of the BT-7 known as the OP-7 was also built but few were made and even fewer reached the battlefield.

The BT-7 was first used in combat against the Japanese during the battles at Khalkin Gol where they faced very little Japanese armor. At that battle they enabled General Zhukov's force to conduct a double envelopment of Japanese forces and helped bring a quick end to the conflict. The BT-7 would then see action again during the Soviet invasion of Poland in 1939.

BT-7 was used against Finland during the Winter War. During that conflict the tank was unable to make use of its speed and mobility because of Finland's poor road network and cold winter. Furthermore, despite its increased armor the tank still proved vulnerable to Finnish anti-tank guns. This led the Soviets to consider developing a more capable tank.

When the German army invaded the Soviet Union in 1941, the BT-7 would see action one final time. Large numbers of the tanks were sent West in an effort to stop the invading Germans. In one on one combat the BT-7 proved that it was the equal of the Panzer III, but Soviet tank units were often inexperienced unit commanders who were outmatched by their German counterparts. Poor crew training and lack of spare parts also worked against the BT-7 tank fleet, and by late 1941 many of the tanks were either destroyed or captured. In fact, the German army also made use of captured BT-7 tanks, but had to mark them so that they could avoid friendly fire incidents.

Tactical Use and Limitations

The BT-7 fast tank was designed to engage front line enemy tanks and make sweeping breakthroughs into enemy rear areas. Once in the rear areas it was to engage and destroy artillery concentrations, supply trucks, and command posts. It was only successful in this role against the Japanese during the battles of Khalkin Gol in the late 1930's.

Armor and speed were the BT-7's advantages. The increased armor and lack of rivets gave the BT-7 greater survivability when compared to the earlier BT's. It also pioneered the use of sloped armor in its glacis plate, conical turret, and the diesel engine.

Despite its increased armor, the BT-7 was still not 'shell proof' and could be knocked out of action by relatively small anti-tank guns. The gasoline engine found in most versions of the BT-7 left them vulnerable to fires whenever it was hit. The later BT-7M's equipped with a diesel engine were to few in number to make any significant impact.

The BT-7 fast tank was a product of the rapidly changing technologies of the late 1930's. It built upon the improvements of earlier designs and paved the way for the legendary T-34. In this section you can see what vehicles the BT-7 replaced and tanks eventually replaced it. You will be able to find more about each of these vehicles by clicking on the links below.

The BT-7 replaced. BT-7 Fast Tank The BT-7 was replaced by.
BT-5 Fast Tank T-34/76 Medium Tank

Here are some of the most informative sources that we have used in compiling this information for you. We hope you can find them as useful as we have.

The Encyclopedia of Weapons of World War II, edited by Chris Bishop, published by Barnes and Noble Inc., 1998


General info

Survivability and armour

Mobility

Mobility characteristic
Weight (tons) Add-on Armor
weight (tons)
Max speed (km/h)
13.7 N/A 60 (AB)
54 (RB/SB)
Engine power (horsepower)
Mode Stock Upgraded
Arcade 620 763
Realistic/Simulator 354 400
Power-to-weight ratio (hp/ton)
Mode Stock Upgraded
Arcade 45.25 55.69
Realistic/Simulator 25.84 29.20

Deployment in World War Two

The 48 T-35s that were in the 8th Mechanized Corps were deployed in the 67th and 68th Tank Regiments, of the 34th Tank Division. These tanks were deployed at their depots west of Lvov, with the 67th Tank Regiment deployed in the village of Gorodok, 20 km west of Lvov, while the 68th Tank Regiment was deployed at Sadowa Wisnia, 30 km west of Lvov.
One T-35 is listed as being present at the Poligon scrap yard ready for disposal, a second T-35 was in Moscow. Four T-35s are known to have been in Kharkov, and a fifth is unaccounted for. The remaining 6 were at Saratov.
After the German invasion on the 22nd of June 1941, all of the 34th Tank Divisions T-35s were lost between the 24th of June and the 5th of July. Some did fight, like at the Battle of Verba, however, most broke down.
A detailed examination of the T-35A in this period can be found in the book ‘Fallen Giants: The Combat Debut of the T-35A Tank’ by Francis Pulham.


Tamiya 1:35 Russian Tank BT-7 Model 1935

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Tamiya - 1:35 Russian Tank BT-7 Model 1935

The BT-7 was a Russian tank produced from 1935 which incorporated some design features from tanks developed by American engineer Walter Christie. "BT" stood for "Bystrokhodny Tank (Fast Tank)" and the tank featured excellent maneuverability. Equipped with a 47mm main gun, it was one of the better-armed tanks of that period and it also had sloped frontal armor, a feature that would make its way into later tanks such as the T-34. BT-7s were first deployed during the Spanish Civil War and also took part in battles against German forces on the Eastern Front until enough T-34s became available to replace them.

-Unique wedge-shaped frontal area

-Large road wheels have been accurately reproduced

-Hull side features the same double-wall structure as the actual tank

-Mechanically complicated suspension

-Superb details as well as ease of assembly

-Assembly type tracks included

-Five types of markings also included

-Unique wedge-shaped frontal area

-Large road wheels have been accurately reproduced

-Hull side features the same double-wall structure as the actual tank

-Mechanically complicated suspension

-Superb details as well as ease of assembly

-Assembly type tracks included

-Five types of markings also included

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Whilst HOBBYCO can guarantee the quality of the products it sells, we are unable to guarantee the skill or the workmanship you provide. Therefore the finished model of kits may vary greatly between customers based on their skill and level of experience.
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Flying Models by their nature are light in construction otherwise they will not fly. During the learning phase such models or kites may crash. Damage incurred through impact in such situations is not considered warranty.
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Watch the video: ТАНК БТ-7 - ВОЕННОЕ ЛЕГО - УКРАЛИ У COBI (June 2022).


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