WINGS AND TANKS

If the wings were deployed to combat and play a role in tank wars, they would be more like modern science fiction vehicles. During the twentieth century, world powers tried to carry out this experiment, but failed for various reasons.

The wings of the aircraft are mounted on either side of the armored vehicle. It is planned to strategically position the battlefield in a simulated and dynamic manner from the top of the armor and, if implemented, will provide excellent support for ground troops.

As in many cases, Winged Tank is not an attack from heaven but tanks used by unmanned aircraft to reach the enemy’s required location from the road or inland by air. Only on the ground should the combat aircraft be involved.

On the battlefield, the airstrikes seemed to be the backbone of the enemy. He would jump out of the air in unexpected places and attack enemy targets. But this type of operation is limited if you have to go through tough enemy lines. If an armored vehicle can be fitted with these troops, it will certainly be able to shoot and if the enemy on the plains can easily penetrate.

Military experts who think of this are doing aerial maneuvers, equipped with parachutes, as well as propellers, and pilots to fly from the sky to fly airplanes at the same time.

The major problem with the use of a parachute and the placement of tanks from the sky is that armored vehicles and parachutes fall at the same time and cannot be used at the same time. It is also problematic here that the longer the time the combination of airborne and tanker can be for the enemy, the better.

So, if you can make wings like these without airplanes, you can fix the problem with airplanes, rather than flying the tank. The Southern Pistol tanks will be able to fly close to where they are needed and will be on the ground for minutes.

The tankers were first introduced in the early 1930s, and the first American engineer, J. Walter Christie, was introduced. In the early twentieth century, the Soviet Union had to think of ways in which airborne troops could travel without parachute due to the problem of parachute strains.

In 1930, the Air Buses were launched and the G-45 was fitted with bicycle wheels. The water was intended to be used for two-way vehicles called the Hydro bus. However, the G-45 often had to break down due to a technical need, and when it fell to the ground, the main developer and his assistant were injured. As a result, Soviet officials canceled the G-45 test.

Soon, the Soviets again tested the ability to carry light tanks such as the T-27 tankettes and T-37 tanks over huge bomber aircraft and to test their ability to direct the battlefield without air. In 1941, the Russian Air Force was able to conduct a joint T-40 naval warfare training exercise. But the use of tank aircraft was rarely used in World War II.

In 1942, Soviet air force officials assigned a pilot, Oleg Antonov, to design a tanker that could not be fitted with tanks. Antonov made use of wood and file, built a large wingless aircraft with two wings and tail, and managed to fly in T-60 tanks. The Soviet inventions were half-successful but were eventually canceled due to the need for aircraft capable of flying up to 160 km / h to reach the sky.

In 1943, the Japanese army, which became known as World War II soldiers, built a special No-3 Flying Tank called the So-Ra (or Ku-Ro). The Kokusai Ku-7 and Kokusai Ku-8 are used by large aircraft carriers to carry the tanks.

The Mitsubishi Ki-21 bombers were used for these vehicles and tanks, and were used by the Japanese army in the 1944 Philippine warships. Another Japanese tanker, the Maeda Ku-6, was not used due to the large technical requirements.

Looking back on Europe, the Allied forces tried to carry tanks using carriers Wing Glider (100 feet) in 1941, without a tail. The creator is L.E.Baynes, an engineer of the Royal British Air Force. His inventions came with the use of vehicles such as Airspeed Horsa and General Aircraft Hamilcar, such as the World War II.

By the end of World War II, the Soviets were trying to improve technology on their Winged Tank. The reason is that they wanted the air force to use more machines instead of humans. By the mid-1970’s, the Soviets were producing tanks such as BMD1s that could be integrated with parachute fighters.

The tanks were an An-12, an A-12 and a tank. An-22 In addition to aircraft such as the II-76 and the An-124, there is also a Harper-like Mi-6 and Mi-26. Today, the use of Winged Tank technology has made it nearly impossible to use the Winged Tank.

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