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T34 Independence

T34 Independence

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T34_hvy_Freedom (Stock)

7600 Preis
1400 SPRobustheit
65.14 / 71.85 Gewicht
  1. Kommandant
  2. Richtschütze
  3. Fahrer
  4. Funker
  5. Ladeschütze
  6. Ladeschütze
102/76/51Wannenpanzerung(Front/Seiten/Heck mm)
279/127/203Turmpanzerung(Front/Seiten/Heck mm)
810 PSMotorleistung
35 km/hHöchstgeschwindigkeit vorwärts/rückwärts
22 °/sDrehen/Wenden
400 damage
248 mmMittlere Durchschlagskraft
15 Dauer für vollständiges Nachladen
18 °/sGeschützrichtgeschwindigkeit
220 mSichtweite
500 mFunkreichweite
T34 Independence
T34 Independence
Im Jahre 1945 wurden zwei Prototypen des T30 mit 120-mm-Geschützen bestückt und als schwerer Panzer T34 benannt. Das Fahrzeug wurde weder seriengefertigt noch in Dienst gestellt. Der T34 Independence ist ein Feiertagspanzer mit besonderer Tarnung.



Stufe Turm Turmpanzerung (Front/Seiten/Heck mm) Geschützrichtgeschwindigkeit (°/s) Sichtweite (m) Erfahrung Gewicht (t)
IX T34T7 279/127/203 18 220 0 12800
Stufe Geschütz Mittlere Durchschlagskraft (mm) Feuergeschwindigkeit Streuung auf 100 m Zielerfassung Erfahrung Gewicht (t)
IX 120 mm Gun T53A1 248/297/60 400/400/515 4 0.35 3.4 0 2790


Stufe Motor Motorleistung (PS) Brandwahrscheinlichkeit bei Treffer Erfahrung Gewicht (t)
IX Continental AV-1790-3A1 810 20 0 1057

Stufe Fahrwerk Maximalgewicht Drehen/Wenden (°/s) Erfahrung Gewicht (t)
VIII T80E3 71.85 22 0 10000


Stufe Funkgerät Funkreichweite (m) Erfahrung Gewicht (t)
X SCR_528A1 500 0 91

Compatible Equipment

Vertikaler Stabilisator Stufe 2
Schwerer Splitterschutz
Entspiegelte Optik
Verbesserter Waffenrichtantrieb
Verbesserte Drehstabfederung 5+-t-Klasse
Verbesserte Lüftung Klasse 3
Ansetzer für Panzergeschütze großen Kalibers
„Nasses“ Munitionslager Klasse 2

Compatible Consumables

Player Opinion

Pros and Cons


  • OP turret armor
  • Highest standard ammo penetration out of any tier 8 heavy tank (248 mm), so you will not need premium ammo, resulting in higher profits
  • Highest alpha damage out of any tier 8 heavy tank (400)
  • Okay power/weight ratio


  • 15 seconds reload time, only 4 rounds per minute
  • Low DPM
  • Very low turret traverse
  • Sluggish hull traverse
  • High terrain resistance


The T34 Independence performs exactly like the normal T34.

Early Research

The tank comes elite.

Historical Info

By the middle of 1944, combat reports from Europe describing the use of heavy tanks by the Germans stimulated new interest in the development of an equivalent American vehicle. The Pershing medium tank provided an answer to the early model of the German Pz.Kpfw. VI Tiger. However, although the latter was still in front line service, it had first been encountered by the US Army during 1943. By 1944, the Germans were introducing even more heavily armed and armored vehicles, like the Pz.Kpfw. Tiger II. Although the M26 Pershing was temporarily redesignated as a heavy tank for morale purposes, it clearly did not provide an answer to the problem. On 14 September 1944, US forces recommended development and manufacture of four prototypes for a new heavy tank. Two of these were designated as the heavy tank T29 and were to be armed with the 105mm T5E1 gun. The remaining two were designated as the heavy tank T30 and were to be armed with the 155mm T7 gun.


In order to further increase the firepower of the T29 prototype, the US Army undertook design studies in early 1945 to modify the 120mm antiaircraft gun for tank use. These studies indicated that such a weapon, designated as the 120mm T53 gun, would have armor piercing performance superior to that obtainable with either the 105mm T5E1 or the 155mm T7. The new 120mm gun had a muzzle velocity of 3150 feet per second with a 50-pound solid shot, and development was in progress on a lightweight HVAP round with a muzzle velocity of 4100 feet per second. On 17 May 1945, the US Army recommended that two of the T30 prototype tanks be armed with the 120mm gun and redesignated as a heavy tank T34. This action was approved on 31 May.

Technical info

Originally, the T29, T30, and T34 heavy tanks were all to be powered by the Ford GAC engine. However, after VJ-day, the program was modified to permit the evaluation of other new power plants, and the military characteristics of the T30 were changed to specify the Continental AV-1790 engine, which was still coupled to the cross-drive transmission. On 7 November 1946, US Army recommended that the two T34 prototypes use the T30 chassis and that the characteristics of the T34 also be changed to specify the Continental engine. Prior to this, it had been intended to use the modified Allison V-1710 aircraft engine. However, use of the two chassis diverted from the T30 prototype program was recommended to reduce costs.
The T34 prototypes were similar in appearance to the T29 and T30 tanks, except for the longer barrel of the 120mm gun. Like the T29, the combination gun mount was fitted with two coaxial .50 caliber machine guns on the left side of the cannon. The heavier weight of the 120mm gun required the welding of an additional four inches of armor onto the rear of the turret bustle to balance the long cannon. On the pilot tanks, this provided an obvious identification point. No doubt, if the tank had gone into production, the rear of the turret casting would have been thickened up and it would not have been so easily detected.

Like the 120mm antiaircraft gun from which it was developed, the T53 cannon used separated ammunition. Thus, the ammunition stowage in the T34 was similar to that in the T29 and T30 tanks, which used the same type of round. The 120mm projectile and cartridge case each weighed about 50 pounds, so the problem of the two loaders in handling the ammunition was not as severe as with the 155mm gun in the T30. However, another problem arose during test firing at Aberdeen and Fort Knox: tests revealed that dangerous concentrations of smoke and carbon monoxide formed inside the turret after firing a few rounds. Also, flarebacks hospitalized at least two men at Fort Knox, and singed the hair and eyebrows of several others there and at Aberdeen. These flarebacks were caused by unburned powder gasses in the gun tube being sucked back into the turret by the pumping action of the ejected cartridge case. A flash resulted when these hot gasses mixed with the oxygen in the turret.

To prevent the flarebacks, a bore scavenging system was developed using compressed air to sweep out the gun tube before the breech opened. However, this complex arrangement resulted in leaks at the various valves, and required space for an air compressor and reservoir. A simple solution to the problem was the installation of an aspirator-type bore evacuator. Previously tested on the 90mm T15E4 and M3E4 cannons, it consisted of a cylindrical chamber fitted around the gun barrel just behind the muzzle. Holes angled towards the muzzle were drilled along the barrel wall and connected the bore with the evacuator chamber. As the projectile moved down the tube past these evacuator ports, the high gas pressure in the bore also pressurized the evacuator chamber. Once the projectile cleared the muzzle, the pressure in the bore dropped rapidly and the high pressure remaining in the evacuator chamber caused the formation of high-velocity gas to jets from the evacuator ports. These jets angled toward the muzzle, sweeping the powder gas out of the bore before the breech opened. Tests at Aberdeen and Fort Knox showed that this simple device was extremely effective and it became a standard feature of new tank guns. 

T-series Prototypes

The T29, T30, T32, and T34 series of tanks were used to evaluate numerous experimental components after World War II. Although too late for the war for which they were designed, they provided invaluable service in developing these components for later tanks. Much of the work making the early AV-1790 engine and the CD-850 transmission a reliable power package utilized these tanks. Later, these prototypes were used in the development of other power train components, such as the XT-1400 transmission, which was tested in the T30.

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Heavy Tanks VT14 VT1 Heavy Tank VIM6 VIIT29 VIIIT32 VIIIT34 VIIIT34 Independence IXM103 XT110E5
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USA VT14 VT1 Heavy Tank VIM6 VIIT29 VIIIT32 VIIIT34 VIIIT34 Independence IXM103 XT110E5
UK VChurchill I VExcelsior VIChurchill VII VITOG II* VIIBlack Prince VIIICaernarvon IXConqueror XFV215b
Germany IVPz.Kpfw. B2 740 (f) IVDurchbruchswagen 2 VVK 30.01 (H) VIVK 36.01 (H) VIITiger I VIITiger (P) VIITankenstein VIIILöwe VIIITiger II VIIIVK 45.02 (P) Ausf. A IXE 75 IXVK 45.02 (P) Ausf. B XE 100 XMaus
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UK IVAC 1 Sentinel VAngry Connor VExcelsior VMatilda Black Prince VITOG II* VIIAT 15A
Germany IIPz.Kpfw. 38H 735 (f) IIIPz.Kpfw. II Ausf. J IIIPz.Kpfw. S35 739 (f) IIIT-15 IVPz.Kpfw. B2 740 (f) VPz.Kpfw. IV hydrostat. VPz.Kpfw. V/IV VT-25 VIDicker Max VIPz.Kpfw. IV Schmalturm VIIE 25 VIIE 25 "#1" VIIPanther/M10 VIITankenstein VIII8,8 cm Pak 43 Jagdtiger VIIISnowstorm Jagdtiger 8.8 VIIILöwe
USSR IITetrarch IIIBT-SV IIILTP IIIM3 Light IIIT-127 IVA-32 IVValentine II VChurchill III VKV-220 Beta-Test VMatilda IV VSU-85I VISU-100Y VIT-34-85 Victory VIISU-122-44 VIIT-34-85 Rudy VIIIIS-6 VIIIIS-6 Fearless VIIIKV-5
France VIIIFCM 50 t
China VIIType 62 VIIType 62 Dragon VIIIType 59
Japan IIIType 98 Ke-Ni Otsu VType 3 Chi-Nu Kai VShinobi VPanzer IV Anko Special