Autocarreta OM

Italian army vehicles Italy (1932-1939) - Tractor Truck - 4166 built

The design of the Autocarreta OM serie, was the result of WW1 lessons and in particular the Italian experiences in the Alps, facing Austria. It was soon observed that regular trucks provided for the infantry had a hard time carrying anything past some steep angle and with altitude engine starvation, as well as limited off-road capabilities, notably in the snow. The Italian High Command had intentions of dealing with the issue with a specialized vehicle. To speed up and improve supply and troop transport in high mountainous terrain from barracks located in valleys at the beginning of the 1930s some light vehicles were designed and tested, then operational in WW2, such as the 6.5 ton Lancia 3Ro 4x2 (also used as self-propelled AA gun) and the Fiat-SPA 38R 4x2 as well as the Fiat Dovunque 33. But by far the most efficient and versatile looked like a WWI artillery tractor: The OM Autocarretta. It was declined into multiple variants and yearly improvements, from the OM 32 to the OM 37 and soldiered on any front the Italian Royal Army was present.


OM 32
OM 32

In 1927, the newly established Automotive Technical Inspectorate of the Regia Esercito (Royal Army) looked to improve mountain troops with supplies as high as possible, and issued a competition notice called the "mountain service vehicle", small truck capable of using the narrow military mule tracks. Four companies were invited: Ansaldo, Ceirano, Fiat, and Lancia. The last three were known and appreciated by the Royal Army for their excellent past vehicles, such as the 6.5 ton Lancia 3Ro, Fiat-SPA 38R, Fiat Dovunque 33 and Ceirano 50. Ansaldo gtom Genoa passed howebver, now falling under control of Macchi (Varese) acquiring control of the majority shares. The mayor of Milan, Ernesto Belloni was also appointed president.

S.A. Ansaldo automobiles (Turin[) commissioned engineer Giulio Cesare Cappa, which left Fiat to open his own technical office, to design the vehicle. The "mountain service" tender had Fiat presenting its FIAT 1014 and Ceirano its 1015. Lancia had nothing ready for first six months round in 1931. An outsider came out, Moto Guzzi, which presented an adaptation of its three-wheeled armored gun. It was now a light tractor capable of towing a 65/17 Modello 1908/1913 gun on mountain tracks. Later Moto-Guzzi presented also a convertible tracked/wheeled truck with two rolling trains under its chassis.

Meanwhile, the Army started testing Ansalso's prototype, called the "mountain truck" (camion di montagna) in the Pinerolo valley by December 1929. On the 13th the vehicle made a gruelling trip sfrom San Germano to Ruata di Pramollo on a very narrow mule track. Many thought it was impossible, but the vehicle managed it without a hitch, yet some cold shivers. However due to financial difficulties at Ansaldo, the army purchased the project and all its associated patents to resell it to O.M. (Officine Meccaniche) of Brescia.

The latter increased the engine capacity from 1,350 cm³ to 1,615 cm³ to carry a heavier payload or negociate high slopes. Modified, three more protitypes from OM were presented to homologation tests. They took place after mid-1931. Yet still, the Army pressed on and already placed a first production order, and early batch in the first half of 1931. Homologation tests and procedure went on all along the early half of 1932, until accepted, officially designated "lorry 32". Meanwhile all competing programs were cancelled or abandoned. In 1933, OM was purchase by the Fiat group. The latter added extra options to the chassis, with a special troop carrier bodywork and water tanker version, both also tested on the same tracks.

In the first six months of 1934, while the army received the OM 32 in numbers, OM division of Fiat started working on improving the engine. The main addition was a modern Bosch dynamo to feed the central headlight and side ones. Indeed on the OM 32 they ran on acetylene. The track width was increased to 1.10 m in order to avoid toppling over, but it proved difficult. Further improvements were made on the leaf-spring suspension and the steering column and transmission. All these were intehrated on an evolution, the OM 35, with modifications retroactively fitted on older OM 32 models. The company also tested a Wilson pre-selector, but it remained experimental. Meanwhile the Army ordered a seocnd batch of upgraded OM 32 (20 vehicles) in a troop transport version, the "mountain reconnaissance car" (macchina da ricognizione di montagna).

The minister Baistrocchi passed further orders for the OM 35 to equip the first two motorized divisions, "Trento" and "Po". Later further improvements came in, and with the adoption of pneumatic wheels fitted on the OM 35 a new model was tested, also adopted by the army as the OM 36, declined into two more variants, the OM 36 P or 36 DM which had a new bodywork to transport a rifle platoon, fitted notably to carry two Fucile Mitragliatore Breda modello 30 mounted on "Chiappi-Soriani" stanchion supports. There was an experimental sub-version od the latter cammed the Fiat Modello 35 6.5mm Mitragliatore, which had in single or twin carriage for AA fire on low-flying aircraft. In 1937, the OM 36MT was revised, had the pneumatic wheels removed, but kept its hydraulic shock absorbers, becoming the "truck 37".


Regarding the engine, it ranged between models from 20 HP initially to the modello 32 rated for 23 HP on OM 35 and 37, with a top speed of... 20 km/h for the first, but 40 km/h on the 35/36/37. The OM was suspended by double transverse leaf spring suspension on both axles. It had four-wheel steering, with semi-pneumatics and possible removable tracks for snow. The first models had fully pneumatic tires in their latest versions.

Overall, the OM proved quite versatile with good mechanical qualities, capable of negociating the steepest sections of high mountain military tracks, and overcome any extreme conditions. One feat was its trip on the military road of Val Morino, to the Chaberton Battery in a journey (14 km with 72 steep and narrow bends). It was however required for the driver to master its poor stability due to its especially narrow track, making it dangerous on some transverse slopes.

Production Models

OM 32

It was the first version of the vehicle, with the first two batches extensively tested by the Royal Army, trigerring a number of changes implemented on the next model: Specs: Length 3770 mm, Wheelbase 2000 mm, Width 1300 mm, Track 1000 mm, Height 2200 mm, Ground clearance 450 mm, Curb weight 1580 kg, Payload 800 kg, Power 20 hp, Top speed 25 km/h OM 35

OM 35

Presented in Milan in 1935, its track was widened by 100 mm to improved its transversal stability; Furthermore, the lighting system was improved (acetylene to electric). Tested in a guelling way, the OM 35 proved to be excellent in terms of maneuverability, mobility on the worst terrain and easy maintenance. Its only noted flaw was still a low speed. Specs: Length 3770 mm, Wheelbase 2000 mm, Width 1300 mm, Track 1100 mm, Height 2200 mm, Ground clearance 450 mm, Curb weight 1580 kg, Payload 800 kg, Power 23 hp, Top speed 22,7 km/h

OM 36 DM

The Autocarretta 36 DM (Motorized Division) was an adaptation of the OM 35 to the needs of Large Motorized Units. It was decided to allocate them 2,000 vehicles. Modifications consisted of the creation of a troop transport variant (see below), replacement of solid tires with "Artiglio" fully pneumatic tyres, better speed and for the first time, installation of pintle mounts for two 6.5 mm Breda Mod. 30s. After testing at home and in Libya, the OM 36 was criticized for poor handling, a very fragile windshield and conspicuous height. It was produced in two versions:

OM 36 Mt (Materials)

Supply variant, flatbed with non-folding wooden and metal walls, 800 kg payload. Specs: Length 3910 mm, Wheelbase 2000 mm, Width 1420 mm, Track 1070 mm, Height 2100 mm, Ground clearance 450 mm, Curb weight 1660 kg, Power 23 hp, Top speed 34 km/h.

OM 36 P (Personal)

Completely redesigned version for personal transport. The flatbed was replaced by a platform on which were mounted walls and three bunks, one facing forward and two facing each others at the rea, for a total of 6 seats in addition to the driver/co-driver. Although some photos showed troops crammed by three per bunk, so up to 11. In fact it was nominally three rows of 3 seats. There was like the older versions tarpaulins available, attached to the windshield, and canvas doors. Specs: Length 4170 mm, Wheelbase 2000 mm, Width 1420 mm, Track 1070 mm, Height 2100 mm, Ground clearance 450 mm, Curb weight 1650 kg, Payload ?, Power 23 hp, Top speed 34 km/h

OM 36 DM P

A supply variant modified for personal transport with a row of rear-facing seats. Specifications as the OM 36P.

OM 37

The definitive model, presented in 1938. It was optimized for European (not colonial) environment, back to a solid tyre type, and absence of the front windshield, greater fuel tank capacity (from 39 to 41 liters) increase in payload to 900 kg. Some were also sold to the firefighters. Specs: Length 3780 mm, Wheelbase 2000 mm, Width 1400 mm, Track 1070 mm, Height 2200 mm, Ground clearance 450 mm, Curb weight 1600 kg, Payload 900 kg, Power 23 hp, Top speed 36 km/h. Production unknown.

Armored railway truck Mod. 42

In 1942 the prototype for an "armored railway truck" was created at the request of the Royal Army Occupation forces Superior Command in Slovenia and Dalmatia, which wanted to replace the AB40 armored cars on the narrow-gauge railway lines of Herzegovina. This variant was tested in Val Gardena by railway engineers, and adopted on 18 December 1942. Officially it was the "Autocarretta ferroviaria blindata Mod.42" ("Mod. 42 armored railway lorry") based on the OM 36 chassis, but with an armored casemate and Breda Mod. 38 machine gun on turret support.

They were made with makeshift armor recycling small WW1 trench shields and replacing pneumatic wheels with railway wheels. The crew consisted of the driver and machine gunner, with men or supplied carried inside, having up to 16 firing ports. Top speed was only 15 km/h and reverse gear needed an hydraulic jack and turning the entire vehicle manually. Only 20 were converted, creating two autonomous platoons, but at that stage, they were also used after the Armistice of Cassibile by the Wehrmacht.

Operational use

The first combat use of the OM 35 was the Ethiopian war. By May 1936, 1,337 model 32-35 were sent to Eritrea, 78 to Somalia. Tactically they were placed in four vehicle units. However in Italian East Africa problems soon emerged leading to modifications recommended (more powerful engine with lower rpm, air purification filter, better suspension and transmission and option to swap the rigid wheels with fully pneumatic ones in long journeys or on gravel/sand. The second combat theater was the Spanish Civil War when the Volunteer Troop Corps received 328 OM 35/36 distributed in sections of 24 vehicles each. They were also used for towing the 65mm/17 Mod. 1908/1913 gun.

In September 1937 based on an order for 2,411 vehicles, only 700 were built, but by October 1939 a total of 2,751 of the various models was registered total. An investigation by the General Inspectorate of Finance (Ministry of War) discovered the funds allocated from June 1935 to 15 October 1939 for 2,000 trucks meant a total cost of 66,000,000 lire or 33,000 lire per vehicle, which was a stagerring amount.

The Royal Army also used the OM 35/36/37 during the war, having 2,751 trucks plus those in Italian East Africa and more commissioned in 1940-42. Despite difficulties with the 36 DM and P they were still used extensively until the armistice of September 1943, especially on the Russian front and Balkans. In the latter a variants was created for the local narrow gauge lines (see above). Production was stopped for the better SPA CL39 and Fiat-SPA 38R light trucks while its nominated replacement, the Pavesi R.8 tested since 1936, never went into production.

OM 35 in the Netherland
OM 35 in the Netherland

About the Autocarreta OM

Edoardo Castellano, Distruggete lo Chaberton!, Torino, Edizioni il Capitello, 1984
Lucio Ceva e Andrea Curami, La meccanizzazione dell'esercito italiano dalle origini al 1943 (2 volumi), Roma, Ufficio Storico Stato maggiore dell'Esercito, 1982.
Augusto Costantino, Le piccole grandi case automobilistiche italiane, Novara, De Agostini, 1983.
Angelo Pugnani, Storia della motorizzazione militare italiana, Torino, Roggero & Tortia, 1951.
Fidenzio Dall'Ora, Intendenza in A.O., Roma, Istituto nazionale Fascista di Cultura, 1937.
L'Esercito italiano tra la 1ª e la 2ª guerra mondiale, Roma, Ufficio Storico Stato maggiore dell'Esercito, 1982.
Mario Montanari, Intendenza in A.O., Roma, L'Esercito italiano alla vigilia della 2ª guerra mondiale, 1982.
Nicola Pignato, Le Autocarrette del Regio Esercito, GMT, 2000.
Bruno Benvenuti e Andrea Curami, L'autocarretta Ansaldo, in Storia Militare, n. 14, Parma, Ermanno Albertelli Editore, 1994
Andrea Oliviero, OM Autocarretta, in Ruoteclassiche, n. 31, Rozzano, Editoriale Domus, agosto 1991.

Amatori, Franco; et al. (1992). Storia della Lancia — Impresa Tecnologie Mercati 1906–1969. Milan.

OM 35 specifications

Dimensions3770 x 1300 x 1100 mm
Wheelbase & Track2200 mm, 450 mm
Total weight, battle ready1580 kg
Propulsion23 hp
Top speed22,7 km/h
Payload800 kg
SuspensionLeaf springs and schock absorbers
Top range (on/off road)Unknown
Crew1 driver, 1 passenger

Reference illustrations

OM 32
OM 32

OM 35 in grigioverde
OM 35 in grigioverde

OM 35 with tarpaulin in Verde sciuro
OM 35 with tarpaulin in Verde sciuro


OM 36P
OM 36P


OM 32
OM 32 crossing an Ethiopian stream pushed by the Ascari

autocarreta 32
Flickr autocarreta 32

Autocarreta OM
Autocarreta OM

OM 36P
OM 36P

OM 35
OM 35


OM Schienenpanzerwagen Mod 42
OM Schienenpanzerwagen Mod 42. The Armored railway truck Mod. 42 here is raised on the jack for reversing. Below: Machine gunner's station with a rack for 20 Breda Mod. 38 magazines; on the right oil and fuel tanks behind the driver's seat.

WW1 Vehicles

British ww2 WWI trucks
British ww2 British WWI Vehicles
LGOC B-type troop Bus
Mack AC
Pierce-Arrow AA truck
BSA 14/18 hp-20/25 hp
BSA 13.9 h.p
Lanchester staff Car
Thornycroft J
Maudslay Lorry
AEC Y Type
Foster-Daimler Tractor
Motorc. Triumph H
Ford Model T Patrol Car
FWD Model B 3-ton Lorry
Leyland 3-ton truck
Vulcan truck
Vauxhall D-type staff car
Crossley 20/25 staff car
French ww2 French WWI Vehicles
Berliet CBA
Berliet Type M
Châtillon-Panhard Tractor
Panhard K11
Latil TAR Tractor
Panhard-Genty 24 HP
Renault EG
Renault AG1 Landaulet
Renault Truck 60CV
Renault FB Artillery Portee
Schneider CD Artillery Tractor
Soviet ww2 Russian WWI Vehicles
(list in research)
US ww2 US WWI Vehicles
Holt tractor
Liberty Trucks, assembled by:
  • Bethlehem
  • Brockway
  • Diamond T
  • Gardford
  • Gramm-Berstein
  • Indiana
  • Kelly-Springfield
  • Packard
  • Pierce-Arrow
  • Republic
  • Selden
  • SMTC
  • Sterling
  • Velie
  • Dart
  • Lafrance
Cadillac trucks/staff cars
Ricker truck
Ford Model T Mil.
Spruce log truck
Dodge M1918 Light Repair truck
Dart BB, E, L, Liberty CC4, J Tractor
5-ton Artillery Tractor
Ford Model T Ambulance
Mack AC "Bulldog" Truck
Holt 15-ton Tractor
Jeffery Quad Lorry
FWD Model B‎
Italy ww1 Italian WWI Vehicles
Lancia IZ
Fiat 15ter Ambulance
Fiat 15ter Lorry
Fiat 18BL Lorry
Hersent-Thiriont Flamethrower
(list in research)
Soviet ww2 Japanese WWI Vehicles
(list in research)
Belgian Dutch ww2 Belgian, Dutch and other WWI vehicles
Berna C2 Truck (Swiss)
(list in research)
German Empire ww1 German WWI Vehicles
A7V Überlandwagen
Büssing KZW1800 Artillery Tractor
Daimler Marienfelde Truck
Field Artillery Limbers
Große FeldKüche Hf.13
Mercedes 37/95 Staff Car
(list in research)
Soviet ww2 Austro-Hungarian Vehicles
Austro-Daimler Lorry
Austro-Daimler Artilleriezugwagen
B-Zug Artillery Tractor
Feldküche M.1915

Turkish vehicles Turkish WWI Vehicles
(list in research)

allied ww2 Allied ww2 Vehicles

British ww2 British Vehicles
-AEC Armoured Command Vehicle (415)
-AEC Matador
-Albion CX22S
-Albion FT15N
-Albion WD.CX24
-Austin K2/Y Ambulance
-Austin K3
-Austin K4
-Austin K4 Dropside
-Austin K5
-Austin K6 GS
-Austin K6 Gantry
-Bedford MW
-Bedford OXA Armoured
-Bedford OXC Semi-trailer
-Bedford OXD GS
-Bedford OYC Tanker
-Bedford OYD GS
-Bedford QL series (QLD, QLR/QLC QLT TC)
-Commer Q2
-Crossley Q-Type
-Diamond T tank transporter
-Guy Quad-Ant FAT
-Guy Lizard ACV
-Humber FWD
-Karrier KT4
-Karrier K6
-Leyland Hippo Mk I/II
-Leyland Lynx
-Leyland Retriever
-Mack EXBX
-Morris 15cwt
-Morris CDSW
-Morris ML Ambulance
-Morris C8 GS/FAT
-Morris Commercial CD series
-Morris Commercial CS8
-Morris C9
-Morris GS Terrapin
-Morris PU
-Scammell Pioneer SV1S/SV2S
-Thornycroft Hathi (1924)
-Thornycroft Nubian
-Thornycroft Tartar
US ww2 Canadian Trucks
-Ford F8 CMP
-CMP C15/F15 (1940)
-CMP C30/F30 LRGD (1942)
-CMP C30/F30 (1940)
-CMP C60/F60 LWB (1941)
-CMP C60/F60 SWB (1942)
-C-60X 6x6 CMP
-F-60H 6x4 CMP
-Ford F-GT CMP
-Chevy C-GT CMP
-C8A 1C1 HUP
-Chevrolet 3 ton truck
-Chevrolet WB 30cwt LRDG
-Chevrolet C8/C8A 4x2 CMP
French ww2 French Vehicles
-Berliet DGRA
-Berliet GDC
-Berliet GDM
-Berliet VDCA
-Berliet 30
-Bernard fuel carrier
-Citroën Kégresse P14 .
-Citroën Kégresse P17
-Citroën Kégresse P19
-Citroën Type 23
-Citroën 32U
-Citroën T45
-Fiat France 38R
-Ford France
-Hotchkiss PKW Type 680
-Hotchkiss 686
-Hotchkiss 686 PNA
-Isobloc W843M medical bus
-Laffly S15R
-Laffly S15T
-Laffly V15T
-Laffly V15R
-Laffly W15T/R
-Laffly 20TL
-Laffly 25
-Laffly 45
-Latil TAR H2
-Latil M2Tl6
-Matford F917
-Panhard K113 Truck
-Panhard K125 Truck/Bus
-Peugeot 202
-Peugeot 402
-Peugeot DMA
-Peugeot DK
-Peugeot DK5
-Renault AHS
-Renault AHN
-Renault AHR
-Renault AGC
-Renault ADK
-Renault ADH
-Renault AHSs
-Saurer type 3CT
-Simca 5 staff car
-Simca 8 staff car
-Somua MCL
-Somua MCG
-Talbot staff car
-Unic TU1
-Unic P107
-Trippel SG6
-Willeme DU10
Soviet ww2 Soviet Trucks
-GAZ AA M1927 M1932 M1941
-GAZ AAA M1937/1940
-Ford Marmon HH6 Katiusha
-SU C-6
-Yag-10 SPG
-ZIS-33 HT
-ZIS 41 HT
-FN-Kégresse T3

Soviet staff cars
-GAZ M1 "Emka"
-GAZ 11-73
-GAZ 61-73
-GAZ 67 Amphibious armoured cars
Soviet ww2 Czech Trucks
-Praga N (1915)
-Praga TNSPE (1916) AC
-Praga MN, LN (1926)
-Praga RN (1933)
-Praga SND (SNDgs) (1937)
-Praga RND (1935)
-Praga T6 (1937) artillery tractor
-Praga RV (1934)
-Praga AV (1936)
-Tatra 26
-Tatra 57/57K (1932-1940)
-Tatra 72
-Tatra 82
-Tatra 92
-Tatra 81
-Tatra 111
US ww2 US Trucks
-Autocar U8144T 5/6-ton 4x4 truck
-Brockway/LaFrance 6-ton 6x6 truck, G512, 514, 547, 569
-Brockway 6-ton 6×6 truck
-Chevrolet m1931
-Chevrolet m1936
-Chevrolet G506 1.5 ton 4x4 truck
-Chevrolet G-7107 4-1/2 ton 4x4
-Chevrolet 3116 1-1/2 ton 4x2
-Chevrolet AFWX-354
-Corbitt 6-ton 6×6 truck
-Diamond T Model 980/981 12-ton 6x4 trucks (G159)
-Diamond T Model 968 4-ton 6x6 truck (G509)
-Diamond T Model 967
-Diamond T Model 970
-Diamond T Model 972
-Diamond M26 Dragon Wagon
-Diamond M19 Tank Transporter
-Diamond T Model 980
-Diamond T 4-ton 6x6 truck
-Dodge 1⁄2-ton truck
-Dodge WC-51/52 (3⁄4-ton Trucks, Weapons Carrier)
-Dodge WC-53 (3⁄4-ton Carryall)
-Dodge WC-54/64 (3⁄4-ton Ambulance)
-Dodge WC-55 (3⁄4-ton Truck, M6 Gun Motor Carriage)
-Dodge WC-56/57/58 (3⁄4-ton (Radio) Command Reconnaissance)
-Dodge WC-62/43 (G-507, 11⁄2-ton, 6x6 truck)
-Dodge M6 GMC
-Dodge T-234 "China/Burma" truck
-Ford B3000 S
-Ford V3000S
-Ford V3000A
-Ford BB
-Ford V8-51
-Ford m1931
-Ford V8 M1937
-Four Wheel Drive Auto Company (FWD) SU-COE 5-6 ton 4x4
-International B2
-International model 1937
-Inl KR-11 5 ton 4x2 dump truck
-Inl M5-6 318 2-1/2 ton 6x6 swb
-G8T 2-1/2 ton 4x2 Truck
-Mack NR15 10-ton 6x4
-Reo 28 XS 10-ton 6x4
-Studebaker US6x4 U-5
-Studebaker US6x4 U-7
-Studebaker US6x4 U-6
-Studebaker US6 U4 bz35S 2-1/2 ton 6x6 truck
-T1E1(M1) half-track
-T5 half-track
-T7 half-track
-T9 half-track
-Ward LaFrance
-White 6 ton 6x6 Prime Mover
-White G-691 444T
-White 6-ton 6×6 truck G512, 514, 526, 547

US ww2 Small truck/car & Misc.
Bantam Reconnaissance Car
Ford GTB
6x6 Willys 'MT-TUG' ("Super-Jeep")
-Willys MB light truck
-Ford GPA ("Seep")
Buick Century Series 60
1941 Plymouth P11 Staff Car
Ford Fordor 1942 Staff Car
Harley-Davidson WLA motorcycle
US ww2 Tractors. M1 Heavy Tractor:
  • Allis-Chalmers Model L
  • G-022 Caterpillar Model 60
  • G-89 Caterpillar RD7
  • G-98, G-107 Allis-Chalmers HD-10DW
  • G-101 International Harvester TD-18
  • G-126 Caterpillar D7
  • G-153 Caterpillar D8

Axis ww2 Axis Trucks

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Sd.Kfz 2, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11 were half-tracks designed just before the war as prime movers, to carry supplies, ammunition, personal, and tow artillery. Many were also converted during the war as armored versions carrying AA FLAK guns (Flakvierling, 37 mm, or the legendary 88 mm Rheinmetall als used as tank hunters), or were converted as nebelwerfer (rocket launching armored vehicles). They were built by Hanomag, Steyr, Mercedes-Benz, Bussing and many other manufacturers until 1945, over 20,000 half-tracks.

German ww2 German Military trucks
-Opel Blitz
-Mercedes-Benz L3000
-Magirus A3000
-Krupp Protze Kfz.19
-Krupp Protze Kfz.21
-Krupp Protze Kfz.68
-Krupp Protze Kfz.69
-Krupp Protze Kfz.70
-Krupp Protze Kfz.81
-Krupp Protze Kfz.21
-Krupp Protze Kfz.83
-Borgward B 3000
-Skoda Rad Schlepper
-Ost RSO Porsche 175
-Steyr Type 2000A
-Einheits Lkw Kfz.62
-Krupp LKW L3
-Bussing-Nag 4500
-Opel Blitz Omnibus
-Bussing-Nag L
-Mercedes-Benz L1500
-Beute Studebaker
-Krupp L3H
-Hanomag SS-100
-Beute Ford B3000 S, V3000S, V3000A
-Beute Ford model BB
-Beute Ford model V8-51
-Beute Tatra 111

German ww2 German Half Tracks

-Sd.Kfz.2 Kettenkrad
-Sd.Kfz.3 Maultier
-Sd.Kfz.4 Panzerwerfer
-Schwere Wehrmachtsschlepper
-Leichte Wehrmachtsschlepper
-Raupenschlepper Ost

German ww2 German Staff Cars

-Horch 81
-Horch 108
-Kfz.15 Horch 901
-VW 182 Kübelwagen
-VW Schwimmwagen
italy ww2 Italian Military trucks
L. Trucks (Autocarro Leggere)
-ОМ Autocarretta da Montagna
-Camioneta SPA TL.37
-Camioneta AS.43
-Fiat 618
Med. Trucks (Autocarro Medio)
-Alfa Romeo 430RE
-Alfa Romeo 800RE
-Bianchi Miles
-FIAT-626 NM
-Isotta Fraschini D65
-Isotta Fraschini D80
-SPA Dovunque-35
-SPA Dovunque-41
-SPA AS.37
-Autocarro Dovunque SPA 41/42

H. Trucks (Autocarro Gigante)
-Fiat 661
-Lancia Ro
-Lancia 3Ro and TE
-Lancia EsaRo
-ОМ Taurus
-ОМ Titano
-Autocarri Unificati Ursus

italy ww2 Artillery tractors
-Breda TP32
-Breda TP 40
-Breda TP 41
-Breda 6x4 51
-90/53 su Breda 52
-Breda 61 (licenced SdKfz-7)
-Fiat-SPA T.L.37
-Pavesi Р4.31 (L140)
-Fiat 727 half-track artillery tractor
-SPA TM40 wheeled artillery tractor

italy ww2 Staff Cars
-Alfa Romeo 6С2500 Coloniale
-Fiat 508M Ballila
-Fiat 508CM Coloniale
-Fiat 1100 (1937) (Balilla-1100 Coloniale)
-Lancia Aprilia Coloniale
-Bianchi VM 6C
-Fiat 2800 CMC

italy ww2 Motorcycles
-Benelli 500 M36/VLM
-Bianchi Supermil 500
-Gilera 500 LTE
-Moto Guzzi Alce/Trialce
-Volugrafo Aermoto 125
Japan ww2 IJA/IJN ww2 vehicles
-Toyota 4x4 Su-Ki (Amphibious truck)
-Isuzu Type 94 truck
-Type 94 6-Wheeled Truck
-Type 95 Mini-truck
-Type 97 4-Wheeled Truck
-Type 1 6-Wheeled Truck
-Type 2 Heavy Truck
-Toyota KB/KC Truck
-Nissan 80 Truck
-Nissan 180 Truck
Japan ww2 Tractors
-Type 92 5 t Prime Mover "I-Ke"
-Type 98 6 t Prime Mover "Ro-Ke"
-Type 92 8 t Prime Mover "Ni-Ku"
-Type 95 13 t Prime Mover "Ho-Fu"
-Type 94 4 t Prime Mover "Yo-Ke"
-Type 98 4 t Prime Mover "Shi-Ke"
-Type 96 AA Gun Prime Mover
-Type 98 20 mm AA Machine Cannon Carrier
-Type 98 Half-tracked Prime Mover "Ko-Hi"
-Type 98 20 mm AA Half-Track Vehicle
-Experimental Heavy Gun Tractor Chi-Ke
-Experimental Crawler Truck
-T G Experimental Crawler Truck
-Fordson Prime Mover
-Pavessi Gun Tractor
-50 hp Gun Tractor
-Komatsu 3 ton Tractor
-Light Prime Mover
-Clarton Prime Mover
-Holt 30

Japan ww2 Staff cars
-Toyota AA/AB/AC
-Type 93 6/4-Wheeled Passenger Car
-Type 95 Passenger Car "Kurogane"
-Type 98 Passenger Car
-Model 97 Nissan Staff Car, Nissan 70

Japan ww2 Motorcycles
-Rikuo Motorcycle
-Rikuo Type 97 Motorcycle
-Rikuo Type 93 side car

Japan ww2 Misc.
-Type 94 Ambulance
-Type 94 Repair Vehicle

Cold War & Modern Vehicles

Section pending completion.
BAV-485 * MAZ-543 * GAZ 46 * GAZ 67B * GAZ/UAZ-69 * GAZ 51 * GAZ 63* ZIL-131 * GAZ 66 * KrAZ-214 * KrAZ-255 * KrAZ-260 * KZKT-7428 * MAZ-535 * MAZ-537 * MAZ-7310 * Ural 375 * URAL 4320 * ZIL-135 * ZIL-151 * ZIL-157 * ZIL-157/PR-11M * ZIL-6 * ZIL-6

* * * * Praga V3S * Tatra 813
Ford G398 * Borgward BE3000 * Henschel HS 115 * Hanomag AL 28 * Mercedes Standard 4.5L * Mercedes LG 315/46 * Magirus-Deutz 170 * Magirus-Deutz 232 * Magirus-Deutz Jupiter 6x6 * Magirus-Deutz A 6500 * MAN KAT-1 * SLT 50 Elefant TT * Liebherr 8x8 GLW * MAN TGM Mil 18 4x4 * Liebherr 4x4 FKL * MAN 630 L2 * Mercedes LA * Unimog 404 2.5 standard * DKW Munga (1956) * Mercedes G-class * Volkswagen Type 181 (1968) * Volkswagen Iltis (1978) * MAN LX Tactical Trucks * M3 Amphibious Rig
Willys Jeep CJ series * Jeep M606 * Jeep M38A1 * Jeep M170 * M151 Mutt * M422 Mighty Mite * CJ V-35(/U) * M274 4x4 "Mule" * M37 Series 4x4 "Power Wagon" * M35 Series 6x6 * M54 Series 6x6 * M123/M125 6x6 * M715 series 4x4 * M561 6x6 "Gamma Goat" * M656 Series 8x8 * M880 series 4x4 * M809 series 6x6 * M520 4x4 "Goer" * M915 series 6x4 * M911 C-MET 8x6 * CUCV M1008 4x4 * HMMWV 4x4 * M939 Series 6x6 * HEMTT M977 8x8

Land-Rover * Bedford RL * Bedford TK/MK * Bedford TM * AEC Militant * Austin K9 * AEC Mandator TEL


Nissan 2.5 Truck * * Hitachi Type 73 artillery tractor (1974) * Toyota Type 73 * Isuzu HST * Nissan Patrol * Mitsubishi Type 73 * Toyota Land Cruiser *
Jiefang CA10 * Jiefang CA30
Beijing BJ212 * Beijing BJ2020 * Dongfeng EQ240/EQ2081 * Dongfeng EQ245/EQ2100 * Dongfeng EQ2050 * FAW MV3 * Hanyang HY4260 * Hanyang HY4330 * HTF5680A1 * SFQ2040 LieYing * Xiaolong XL2060 * Jiefang CA-30 * NJ2045/2046 * Shaanxi SX2190 * Shaanxi SX2150 * TA580/TAS5380 * TA5450/TAS5450 * TAS5500 * TAS5570 * TAS5690 * Type 82 truck * WS2300 * WS2400 * WS2500 * Wanshan W-2600 * WS21200 * WS51200
Renault TRM 10000 GP | Renault RM 700-100 TT | Renault TRM 2000 lorry | Berliet GBC 8 TK & Renault GBC 180 | Renault Kerax* | Iveco PPT3 | PML VPCM | Scania CCP10 | Scania TRA TOE NG | Renault ESRC | Renault ESRC AVIT | Renault CCPTA | Mercedes CCP3/5 | Renault Carapace | Renault CDLR | Renault PPDL | Renault CDLR CBH 385 | VLTT | Grizzly LUV | VOS-APP LUV | VOS-PAT LUV | Acmat VLRA | Panhard VPS LUV | Aquus AREG VLFS | Renault T4 VLTP NG | Arquus Trapper VT4 | French Mil. Quads | Renault Kangoo | French Bulldozers | Souvim Minesweeper | EFA Bridgelayer | Renault PFM BDL | SPRAT AVLB

Modern Trucks

Section pending completion.


Tatra Prithvi | Ashok-Leyland Agni II TEL


Iveco ACTL


AMT 25, AMT 950, DAC, Roman, Dacia Duster.


Rantis P6 ATAV


UAZ Esaul * Kamaz 6560 * Pantsir S1


Renault TRM 10000 GP | Renault RM 700-100 TT | Renault TRM 2000 lorry | <Renault Kerax | Iveco PPT3 | PML VPCM | Scania CCP10 | Scanian TRA TOE NG | Renault ESRC | Renault ESRC AVIT | Renault CCPTA | Mercedes CCP3/5 | Renault Carapace | Renault CDLR | Renault PPDL | Renault CDLR CBH 385 | VLTT | Grizzly LUV | VOS-APP LUV | VOS-PAT LUV | Acmat VLRA | Panhard VPS LUV | Aquus AREG VLFS | Renault T4 VLTP NG | | French Mil. Quads | Renault Kangoo | French Bulldozers | Souvim Minesweeper | EFA Bridgelayer | Renault PFM BDL | SPRAT AVLB


Mercedes 250GD Wolf | Mercedes Wolf SSA | Mercedes G300 Greenliner | VW T3/T4/T6 van | BWM G650 GS | BMW F850 GS | BMW R1150 RT | BMW R1200 RT | KTM 400LS-E BdW | LIV(SO) Serval | German quads | Faun LST50-3 Elefant | Faun STL56 Franziska | Faun SLT Mammut | RMT HX81 | SAANH 70T | Mercedes Unimog U3/4/5000 | Mercedes Zetros | MAN KAT1 | RMT Multi 2 | RMT WLS 6x6 | RMT UTF WLKS 8x8 | | MAN TGS 8x4 | MAN TGS 6x4 | MAN RMMV TGA | Mercedes Atego | Mercedes Axor | EWK M3 Amph.Rig | Liebherr FKL | Liebherr FKM | T.Faun FKS ATF 30-2 | T.Faun FKS ATF 70-4 | T.Faun FKS ATF 100-5 | T.Faun FKS ATF 110-5 | T.Faun FKS ATF 120-5 Obelix | Steinbrock 2.5 Y4 | Herbst-Smag Orion V | Konecrane SMV 2216 TC3 | Ahlmann AS1600 | Liebherr 574 | MAN Cobra Radar | Liebherr LTM 1050


Defenture Mammoth | to come | placeholder | MLC-70 WGMST


United Kingdom:

RWMIK land rover | Toyota Jankel Al-Thalab | Sky Sabre | Alvis Unipower | land Rover Wolf | Land Rover Defender BFA | Alvis Supacat ATMP | Marshall Gasket 3 | MAN SV (Mark I-III)


Interim Fast Attack Vehicle | M1161 Growler | Boeing Phantom Badger | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | |