Tanks

Russian T-14 Armata Battle Tank
The T-14 Armata (Т-14 «Армата») is a new Russian main battle tank based on the Armata Universal Combat Platform. It was first seen in public during rehearsals for the 2015 Moscow Victory Day Parade. The Russian army plans to acquire 2,300 T-14s in the period 2015-2020.

The T-14 represents a new generation of Russian main battle tanks. The most significant new feature is the use of an unmanned turret, with the crew of three seated in an armored capsule in the front of the hull.
The main armament of the T-14 is the 2A82-1M 125 mm (4.92 in) smoothbore cannon. Other features include a firing rate of 10–12 rounds per minute, and a maximum effective-penetration range of 8 km. The detection range of the tank's optical sensors is more than 5 km for tank-sized targets at day (official government data), and at least 3.5 km at night through the thermal imaging channel. The gunner sight's optical channel is equipped with 4x and 12x optical zoom.

The laser rangefinder has a theoretical maximum range of 7.5 km. These systems are duplicated; there is a weaker third system which can fire on the move. The crew uses a high-definition camera with a 360 degrees field.
Secondary armament consists of a 12.7 mm Kord machine gun with 300 rounds and a 7.62 mm PKTM machine gun with 1,000 rounds. All guns are remotely controlled. A 12.7 mm machine gun is installed above the turret roof-mounted commander's sight while the turret front has a peculiar slit that is speculated to be intended for the coaxial 7.62 mm machinegun.
The T-14 is powered by a ChTZ 12Н360 diesel engine delivering up to 1,500 hp. The engine is electronically controlled.
The T-14 has a 12-speed automatic gearbox, with a top speed of 80–90 kilometres per hour (50–56 mph) and a range of 500 kilometres.

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M1A2 Abrams Main Battle Tank
The M1 Abrams is an American third-generation main battle tank. The M1 Abrams entered U.S. service in 1980 and is the principal main battle tank of the United States Army and Marine Corps, and the armies of Egypt, Kuwait, Saudi Arabia, Australia and Iraq.

Three main versions of the M1 Abrams have been deployed, the M1, M1A1, and M1A2. In 2000, costs for the tank were upwards of US$5 million a vehicle.
The gas turbine propulsion system has proven reliable in practice and combat, but its high fuel consumption is a serious logistic issue. (Starting the turbine alone consumes nearly 10 US gallons of fuel).

The engine burns more than 1.67 US gallons per mile (60 US gallons (230 L) per hour) when traveling cross-country and 10 US gallons (38 L) per hour when idle.
The United States Army and United States Marine Corps have received over 8,100 M1, M1A1 and M1A2 tanks combined.

Specifications

M1M1IPM1A1M1A2M1A2 SEP
Produced1979–8519841986–921992 on1999 on
Length32.04 ft (9.77 m)
Width12 ft (3.7 m)
Height7.79 ft (2.37 m)8.0 ft (2.4 m)
Top speed45 mph (72 km/h)41.5 mph (66.8 km/h)42 mph (68 km/h)
Range310 mi (500 km)288 mi (463 km)243 mi (391 km)
Weight61.4 short tons (55.7 t)62.8 short tons (57.0 t)67.6 short tons (61.3 t)68.4 short tons (62.1 t)69.5 short tons (63.0 t)
Main armament105 mm M68 rifled120 mm M256 smoothbore
Crew4 (commander, gunner, loader, driver)