Comparing: M22 Locust vs. M3 Stuart vs. T-127
Initially designed for airborne operations, the vehicle was never used as such by the U.S.A. during World War II. In the absence of a good air delivery system, the Ordnance Department became less enthusiastic about any further development.
Developed in 1938 through 1941 on the basis of the M2. Mass-produced from 1941. More than 13,000 vehicles in various versions were built, from the M3 to the M3A3, all of which were supplied to almost every allied nation under Lend-Lease. The M3 tanks were designated Stuart I by the British, while the M3A1 version received the designation Stuart III. The M3 first saw action in the battle at Sidi Rezegh.
Developed together with the T-126 at Factory No. 174 during the summer of 1940. Vehicle development was suspended during the preliminary design phase and then discontinued due to problems with the V-3 diesel engine.
|Tank data page||Tank data page||Tank data page||Tank data page|
|Battle Tiers||3 4 5||3 4 5||3 4 5|
|Speed Limit||64 km/h||61 km/h||38 km/h|
|Speed Limit Back||20 km/h||20 km/h||15 km/h|
|Horse power / weight|
|Max Climb Angle|
|Hard terrain resistance|
|Medium terrain resistance|
|Soft terrain resistance|
|Damage (Explosion radius)|
|Damage / min|
|Rate of Fire|
|In motion||18.00 %||%||%|
|When Firing||5.41 %||%||%|
|Neto Credits Income||5266.65|
|Kills per Battle||0.485588|
|More stats @ vbaddict.net||More stats||More stats||More stats|