Military t-shirt STRIKER TANK M4 ShermanCode: 7432/BIL 7432/BIL2 7432/BIL3 7432/BIL4 7432/BIL5 7432/BIL6 7432/MOD 7432/MOD2 7432/MOD3 7432/MOD4 7432/MOD5 7432/MOD6 7432/OLI 7432/M 7432/L 7432/XL 7432/XXL 7432/OLI2 7432/PIS 7432/M2 7432/L2 7432/XL2 7432/XXL2 7432/PIS2 7432/S 7432/M3 7432/L3 7432/XL3 7432/XXL3 7432/XXX Choose variant
Product detailed description
The M4 Sherman evolved from the M3 Medium Tank, which – for speed of development – had its main armament in a side sponson mount. The M4 retained much of the previous mechanical design, but moved the main 75 mm gun into a fully traversing central turret. One feature, a one-axis gyrostabilizer, was not precise enough to allow firing when moving but did help keep the reticle on target, so that when the tank did stop to fire, the gun would be aimed in roughly the right direction. The designers stressed mechanical reliability, ease of production and maintenance, durability, standardization of parts and ammunition in a limited number of variants, and moderate size and weight (its width and weight were designed to conform with the War Department restrictions at the time that aimed to ease shipping problems and ensure armored vehicles would be compatible with existing bridging equipment). These factors, combined with the Sherman's then-superior armor and armament, outclassed German light and medium tanks fielded in 1939–42. The M4 went on to be produced in large numbers, being the most produced tank in American history: The Soviets' T-34 medium tank (total of some 64,549 wartime-produced examples, split roughly 55%-45% between 76 mm and 85 mm gunned examples) was the only tank design produced in larger numbers during World War II. The Sherman spearheaded many offensives by the Western Allies after 1942.
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|TABLE OF TEXTILE DIMENSIONS - stated in cm (5% tolerance)|