Sredstva za popravku i evakuaciju oklopnih sredstava

4

Sredstva za popravku i evakuaciju oklopnih sredstava

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  • voja64 
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Kad smo već kod ČUDNIH pa još i Britskih da idemo dalje po toj liniji.i preteča HIPOa za rad na plaži i sl.
CEBARV
Beach armored recovery vehicle


The CEBARV is certainly among the most unusual elements in the British arsenal
Country of origin United Kingdom
Entered service 1960
Crew 4 men
Dimensions and weight
Weight 40 t
Length 8 m
Width 3.4 m
Height 3.45 m
Performance
Towed load ~ 40 t
Armament
Machine guns -
Mobility
Engine Meteor Mk.6 petrol
Engine power 650 hp
Maximum road speed 33 km/h
Range 400 km
Maneuverability
Gradient 60%
Fording 2.9 m

CEBARV, the Centurion Beach Armored Recovery Vehicle, was the only recovery vehicle in service in the United Kingdom in the amphibious role. It was developed from the Centurion main battle tank with a prefabricated turret to enable it to ford up to depths of 2.9 m. Small scale production commenced in 1960 and a total of 12 of these recovery vehicles were built. These were based on Centurion Mk.3 chassis. These beach recovery vehicles were retired from the British military some time ago. In 2003 a replacement for the CEBARV was introduced. It was a Hippo, developed under the Future Beach Recovery Vehicle (FBRV) programme for the UK's Royal Marines.

Prime contractor was Hagglunds Moelv of Norway. The beach recovery vehicles are certainly among the most unusual elements in the British arsenal.

The main tasks of the CEBARV were to recover drowned or broken vehicles. It can pull vehicles with a maximum weight of around 40 t. This armored vehicle was also designed to push landing craft off the beached. For this role the CEBARV used its built-in special nose block. Another role of the CEBARV was to provide a breakwater for small craft and men operating in the water.

Superstructure of the CEBARV is armored and provides protection for the crew. This recovery vehicle carries no defensive armament.

This vehicle was powered by a Meteor Mk.6 petrol engine, developing 650 hp. Even though the engine remains unchanged, the gearing of the Centurion's transmission had been lowered in order to increase tractate force. However due to these changes maximum road speed reached only 33 km/h. Tracks of the CEBARV were actually reversed in order to provide better grip while backing-out of the water. Air intakes have been raised.

This beach recovery vehicle was operated by a crew of 4, including 2 engineers and a diver.

The current British Hippo beach armored recovery vehicle is based on a German Leopard 1A5 main battle tank chassis, specially modified for the beach recovery mission. It was developed under the Future Beach Recovery Vehicle (FBRV) programme to replace the CEBARV. Prime contractor was Hagglunds Moelv of Norway. The Hippo was adopted in 2003. Only 4 of these beach recovery vehicles are in service with the Royal Marines. The Hippo is used for the same roles including unbeaching, unbroaching and anchoring of landing craft as well as the recovery of drowned vehicles. In addition, it provides a lee for recovery and diving operations.

Another operator of beach recovery vehicles is a Dutch military. It operates a small number of Bulldog beach recovery vehicles.



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Još jedan Brit na bazi Čelendžer 1
CRARRV
Armored recovery vehicle

The British CRARRV is the most powerful armored recovery vehicle, available today.
Entered service Late 1980s
Crew 3 + 2 men
Dimensions and weight
Weight 62 t
Length 9.59 m
Width 3.62 m
Height 3 m
Performance
Lifting capability 6.5 t
Winch capacity 52 t / 104 t
Towed load 68 t
Earth working capacity ~ 170 m³/h
Armament
Machine guns 1 x 7.62 mm
Mobility
Engine Rolls-Royce Condor CV12 TCA diesel
Engine power 1 200 hp
Maximum road speed 59 km/h
Range 500 km
Maneuverability
Gradient 58%
Side slope 40%
Vertical step 0.9 m
Trench 2.8 m
Fording 1.07 m
The Challenger Armored Repair and Recovery Vehicle (CRARRV) was developed in the mid 80s. In 1985 the UK MoD signed a contract with Vickers Defence Systems to build 30 armored recovery vehicles to support the Challenger 1 main battle tank. A total of 74 ARVs were delivered to the British Army. Currently the CRARRV is used to support the newer Challenger 2 main battle tanks. The only export customer of this vehicle is Oman, which operates the Challenger 1 MBTs. Four vehicles were sold to this Middle East country. Currently it is the most powerful recovery vehicle of it's class.


The CRARRV is based on the Challenger 1 main battle tank. Instead of armament this military vehicle is fitted with a powerful winch, small crane and front-mounted dozer blade. An all-welded superstructure has been added to the vehicle.

Typical tasks for this type of combat vehicles include recovery of damaged or overturned armored vehicles on the battlefield. These also provide maintenance service or tow them to assembly points or maintenance units. Such vehicles operate in frontline, where are no fixed repair or overhaul facilities.


The CRARRV has a winching capacity of 52 t. With the help of pulley blocks traction force is increased to 104 t. There is also an auxiliary winch, used for other load handling operations.


A small crane of the CRARRV has a lifting capacity of only 6.5 t. It is used to lift and replace powerpacks of the Challenger tank, however it can not lift the turret. The crane can be also used for other load lifting work.

A spare powerpack is carried on a special wheeled trailer, called the CRARRV High Mobility Trailer (HMT). This wheeled trailer can carry a single Challenger, Titan, Trojan powerpack or two Warrior powerpacks.

A front-mounted dozer blade is used for earthmoving and obstacle clearing operations. The CRARRV can prepare firing positions, cover ditches and so on. A dozer blade also acts as an earth anchor during winching operations.

This armored recovery vehicle can tow damaged, faulty or uncontrolled MBTs with a maximum weight of 68 t by rigid or non-rigid hitches. Vehicles are towed to the nearest shelter, assembly point or repair unit.

The Challenger ARV is fitted with welding and cutting equipment, which is used to repair damaged hulls in field conditions. Vehicle also carries a wide array of tools and spare parts for field repairs.

Vehicle is fitted with remotely controlled 7.62 mm machine gun for self-defense. Additional armor can be fitted to the hull during combat operations.

The CRARRV is operated by a crew of three, including commander, driver and handler. There are also two additional seats for passengers from casualty vehicle.

The CRARRV retains the engine of the Challenger main battle tank. It is powered by Rolls-Royce Condor CV12 TCA turbocharged diesel engine, developing 1 200 hp.



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U isto vreme dok je razvijan guseničar CRARRV rađeno je i na ovom Bedford MJP truck točkašu za opravak/evakuaciju lakših sredstava poznatog pod imenom.

Reynolds Boughton Recovery
Light recovery vehicle


The British Reynolds Boughton light recovery vehicle was based on Bedford MJP truck
Entered service 1981
Crew 1 + 1/2 men
Dimensions and weight
Weight ~ 6 t
Length 6.58 m
Width 2.44 m
Height 2.67 m
Performance
Lifting capacity 6 t
Winch capacity 6 t
Towed load ~ 6 t
Mobility
Engine Bedford diesel
Engine power 103 hp
Maximum road speed ~ 80 km/h
Range ~ 600 km
Maneuverability
Gradient 50%
Side slope 30%
Vertical step ~ 0.5 m
Trench ~ 0.6 m
Fording ~ 0.8 m
The Reynolds Boughton recovery vehicle was developed as a follow-on to the previous British Army recovery vehicle, based on the Bedford RL chassis. The Reynolds Boughton Recovery vehicle entered service with the British Army in 1981. It was used by the British Army REME corps. This recovery vehicle has been exported to Brunei and Oman. This recovery vehicle is no longer used by the British Army. Furthermore production of all Bedford trucks ceased in 1999.

This recovery vehicle is based on the Bedford MJP truck chassis with 4x4 configuration. It is fitted with hydraulic recovery system, developed by Reynolds Boughton.

This recovery vehicle is fitted with a 6 000 kg capacity crane with a two part extending jib. It is also fitted with a 6 000 kg capacity hydraulic recovery winch. Vehicle has four stabilizer legs.

Cab of this vehicle accommodates driver and one or two passengers. The crane is operated from the crane platform.


The truck is powered by a Bedford diesel engine, developing 103 hp. Vehicle has a 4x4 configuration.

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Reynolds Boughton Recovery je zamenio na poslovima popravke i evakuacije sledeći iz familije Britskih ala

Foden Recovery Vehicle
Recovery vehicle


The Foden recovery vehicle could recover all British army vehicles with a maximum weight of 30 t.
Entered service ?
Crew 1 + 3 men
Dimensions and weight
Weight (loaded) 25.3 t
Length 9 m
Width 2.48 m
Height 3.35 m
Performance
Lifting capacity 12.5 t
Winch capacity 25 t
Towed load ?
Mobility
Engine Perkins Eagle 290 diesel
Engine power 290 hp
Maximum road speed 97 km/h
Range 500 km
Maneuverability
Gradient 33%
Side slope 30%
Vertical step ~ 0.5 m
Trench ~ 0.5 m
Fording 1.2 m
A total of 333 Foden recovery vehicles were delivered to the British Army. Last vehicles were delivered in 2002. However production of all Foden trucks ceased in 2006. In 2007 a total of 332 Foden recovery vehicles remained in service with the British Army. Since 2008 all Foden recovery vehicles were replaced by a new recovery vehicle based on the 8x8 MAN SX45.

This recovery vehicle shares many components with the Foden 6x6 artillery tractor, that has now also been phased out of service.

The Foden recovery vehicle was primarily used to support a fleet of wheeled logistic vehicles. It can recover damaged, immobilized, swamped, stuck, or overturned vehicles.

This recovery vehicle is fitted with a hydraulically operated winch/crane in conjunction with outriggers to lift and recover as required. This unit could recover all of the British Army vehicles, including tracked, with a maximum weight of up to 30 000 kg.

A slewing crane could be used for various lifting tasks in addition to suspended tows during recovery. It has a maximum lift capacity of 12.5 t at 2.5 m and 5.8 t capacity at 7.7 m. Two outriggers are lowered to the ground on each side for vehicle stability during craning and winching operations.

All recovery and lifting operations can be controlled remotely from the vehicle using a special console with a 30 m of cable.

Vehicle can also tow associated recovery trailer. Damaged and disabled vehicles can be transporter on this trailer.

The cab accommodates driver and up to three passengers. The rear seats can be transformed into a sleeper bunk for two. The cab is made of glass-reinforces plastic that is non-corrosive and fire-retardant. There is an observation hatch in the roof with a machine gun mount. For service in Iraq cabs of some of the vehicles were fitted with an armor kit.

The Foden recovery vehicle is powered by a Perkins Eagle 290 turbocharged diesel engine, developing 290 hp. Vehicle has a 6x6 configuration. There is a front-mounted 10 t capacity self-recovery winch.

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Kada sam kod Britanskih CEBARV i HIPO pisao da se nastavim i sa Buldogom jer su oni vamilija.
Holandska verzija HIPO
Bulldog
Beach recovery vehicle

The Bulldog beach recovery vehicle is certainly among the most unusual element of the Dutch arsenal
TT podaci za Buldoga
Country of origin Netherlands
Entered service ?
Crew 2 men
Dimensions and weight
Weight 42.5 t
Length 4.23 m
Width ~ 3.5 m
Height ~ 4 m
Performance
Towed load ~ 50 t
Armament
Machine guns 1 x 7.62 mm
Mobility
Engine MTU MB 838 Ca M500 diesel
Engine power 830 hp
Maximum road speed 64 km/h
Range ~ 400 km
Maneuverability
Gradient 60%
Side slope ?
Vertical step ~ 1.15 m
Trench ~ 3 m
Fording ~ 2.9 m
The Bulldog is a Dutch Beach Recovery Vehicle (BRV). Currently the Bulldog is the only recovery vehicle in service in the Netherlands in the amphibious role. Only 4 of these recovery vehicles were obtained by the Dutch military. These vehicles are used by the Royal Netherlands Navy and the Netherlands Marine Corps. Beach recovery vehicles are certainly among the most unusual elements in the Dutch arsenal.


The Bulldog is based on a German Leopard 1V (Dutch equivalent of the German Leopard 1A5) main battle tank chassis, which was converted for the beach recovery mission. Tank's turret has been replaced by a raised superstructure, that resembles a wheelhouse of a small ship. Though superstructure is not fully armored. Air intakes of the vehicle had been raised.

The Bulldog is used for various roles, including unbeaching, unbroaching and anchoring of landing craft as well as the recovery of drowned vehicles. It can pull vehicles with a maximum weight of around 50 t. In addition, it provides a lee for recovery and diving operations. The Bulldog can be delivered to its operational area by a landing craft or landing ships.


The Bulldog has a special nose block, which is used to push landing craft off the beachhead.

This unusual military vehicle is operated by a crew of 2 men, including an experienced diver.

The Bulldog has a turret mount for a 7.62 mm machine gun. This weapon can be used for self defense.


The Bulldog retains original engine of the Leopard 1 tank. It is an MTU MB 838 Ca M500 multi-fuel diesel engine, developing 830 hp. This engine can run on any grade of diesel, petrol, kerosene, and jet fuel. Maximum road speed of the Bulldog is a whooping 64 km/h. It is an impressive speed for a vehicle of this type, as other machines have their transmissions modified in order to increase traction force, though at a cost of road speed.

Another operator of beach recovery vehicles is the United Kingdom. The Royal Marines operate a similar Hippo BRV. It is also based on a Leopard 1 chassis. It has a different superstructure, though specifications of the British Hippo are similar to those of the Bulldog. The Hippo was adopted in 2003. The Royal Marines ordered only 4 of these unusual military vehicles.
Paletu sredstava za oporavak i izvlačenje nastavljam čim svršim sa poslovima u firmi..

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Par fotki iz kataloga kompanije BLITZ sa SdKfz 9/1 i 9/2 sa pod verzjama i jedna slika neposredno posle DSR iz iste familije ali cabrio brez gornjeg dela kabine a na kraju šlag i kolekcija svih na jednom mestu...












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