Olvide decir que va armado con un cañon de 50mm
Junkers 88 sobrevuela una de las plataformas antiaéreas construidas en el canal de la Mancha, una de las cuales es ahora el Principado de Sealand
The “s.Sp. Artilleriewagen”. It was a single, self-propelled railcar/ railway wagon, equipped with a 7.5 cm KwK 37 L/24 low-velocity Cannon in a PzKpfw III turret. The turret wass also equipped with a coaxial MG 34 Panzerlauf.
Up to 4 extra MG 34s could be operated from the special firing ports (one on each side). There were also a number of additional firing ports, which the crew could use to fire their personal weapons (MP 40s).
The "s.Sp. Artilleriewagen" could either be employed alone or be attached to other wagons to form an Armoured Train.
Its main purpose was patrolling railways to discourage any kind of sabotage, as well as engaging partisans caught red-handed. It was also meant to escort convoys. They were often used as scouts (hence the denomination “Schwerer Spähwagen” - Heavy Scout Wagon), making sure that the tracks had not been sabotaged by preceding the convoy on its route.
The Fairey Battle -introduced in 1939, retired in 1949
Although it was powered by the same Rolls-Royce Merlin engine that gave the Spitfire and Hurricane their speed, the Battle was weighed down by a 3-man crew and a bomb load, and hopelessly outclassed by the contemporary Luftwaffe machines.
After scoring the first RAF aerial victory of the ‘phoney war’ the Fairely Battle began suffering losses as high as 50% per mission and was swiftly withdrawn from service, being relegated to training units.