The notorious “Free2Play” game based around “iconic” WW2/Post War tanks has one of the most questionable online community which is being scammed with the most straightforward marketing tricks.
Through the years WG got away with almost everything they wanted to. The newest marketing trick that WG started to use is the “Fear of Missing Out” technique. Simply releasing a tank in limited quantity/in loot boxes for a limited time is enough for the entire community to waste all of their resources/money on it. In most cases, players are willing to waste all of their in-game currency for a single tank.
The people who are buying “exclusive & limited” content are the ones who are constantly complaining about the wrong direction WG took many years ago.
After releasing broken tier8/tier9 premium tanks it’s easy to notice that WG can get away with everything because the playerbase will continue purchasing every single new addition no matter what.
The Tier X German LKpz.70 K light tank is equipped with hydropneumatic suspension with the feature of hull inclination. The standard gun depression angle is -10 degrees, but it’s increased to -17 degrees thanks to this. The hull inclination mode is activated automatically.
The Ho-Ri 3 will join the Supertest first and then will take its place as a Tier X vehicle in the new Japanese tank destroyer branch.
It’s armed with a naval gun. The feature of such an armament is its AP shells that serve as both standard and special ammunition with high armor penetration parameters. The damage per shot is 700 HP. The standard shell has 305 mm of penetration, while the special shell penetrates 360 mm. The accuracy is 0.34 m, and the aiming time is 2.5 s. The reload time is 15.3 s.
After the war, Italy set a course for the manufacture of licensed products, and successfully mastered the production of the Leopard 1 and M60 Patton. At the same time, the development of their own combat vehicles continued, although their designs were largely based on foreign creations. The country’s debut model was designated the Lion. Despite its similarities with the Leopard 1 and Leopard 1A3, the vehicles differed significantly, especially in the turret. The first trials of the tank were conducted in 1977, but the vehicle never saw mass production.
After the release of the more advanced Leopard 2 in 1978, the Lion was rendered obsolete. Nevertheless, it was considered a milestone vehicle that provided immense experience and expertise in the creation of other armored vehicles.