Medal of Honor Total-Game
Medal of Honor @ Total-Game
Command and Conquer Menu

Welcome Guest.
Already a member? Login below.
Not a member? Becoming a member allows you to interact, add content, photos, and more.
It's easy, painless, and FREE!! Register here and get started!
Sign me up!

Login
Username:

Password:

Auto Login


I forgot my password

Who is Online
In total there are 13 users online :: 0 Registered, 0 Hidden and 13 Guests
Registered Users: None

Statistics
Our users have posted a total of 5234 articles within 5227 topics. We have 11 registered users. The newest registered user is Innosonry.
Most users ever online was 82 on Mon Mar 24, 2014. Most users ever online in one day was 869 on Fri May 08, 2009. This board has had 14334587 visitors in total since Mon Mar 26, 2007.

Online Today
In total 100 users have visited this board today :: 0 Registered, 0 Hidden and 100 Guests, 41 within the last hour.

Registered Users: None

Search the Forum!

Vehicle Specifications

Ambulance

The standard Allied Ambulance during World War II. It wasn't brought into the fierce figting, but was used when fighting calmed and soldiers could be evacuated from the field.

Model 94 Truck

This truck helped transport a lot of vital items. It was also used for mobile workstations, medical centers, and just about anything that could be fit in to the back...including you.

M3A1 Light Tank

This tank had gyrostabilizer installed and a turret basket with seats for the commander and gunner. Cupola was removed from new turret design. A periscope with 360 traverse was installed in the turret roof. The Combination Gun Mount, M23, was installed and it had a periscopic sight.

PT 20 Boat

With crews of 12 to 14, the "mosquito boats" in the Solomon Islands nimbly harassed Japanese warships, usually under cover of darkness. The PT crews' primary goal in the Solomons was to hinder delivery of troops and supplies to Japanese bases.

Landing Vehicle Tracked (LVT)

The LVT had an open topped turret from M8 Motor Carriage. It was primarily used by US Army and Marines in the Pacific. Late in 1943 some had the Canadians build the Ronson flamethrower replacing the 75 mm gun. The Marines also tried mounting rocket launchers on its side. It could carry 30 troops or light vehicles or field guns.

Hellcat Airplane

Built specifically to counter the Japanese Zero, the Hellcat earned the nickname "Ace Maker". Its docile handling characteristics, especially important for a carrier-based plane to be used by a large number of reasonably well-trained pilots, made it the Navy's first choice fighter to deploy with the Essex-class carriers. In the critical years 1943 and 1944, the Hellcat ruled the skies of the Western Pacific.

L-6 Grasshopper Airplane

The L-6s served as transports for Generals Eisenhower, Patton, Bradley, Clark and others. They landed on beachheads and back roads, in pastures and plowed fields, and gave the ground forces a degree of communication they never had before.

Lockheed P-38 Lightning Airplane

The P-38 lightning was built by lockheed during WW2. The P-38 is 37' 10" long and has a wingspan of 52' 0". The P-38 lightning used two allison V-1710-27/29 engines each having 1150 hp giving the airplane 2300 hp total. The max speed of the p38 is 395 mph.

Bell P-39 (P-400) Airplane

Conventional in its external appearance, the Bell P-39 Airacobra was unique among US Army fighter aircraft of World War II in its powerplant installation, and was also the US Army's first single-seat fighter to be provided with tricyle type landing gear.

OS2U KingFisher Airplane

The Kingfisher was the U. S. Navy's primary ship-based, scout and observation airplane during World War II. The Kingfisher handled well in slow flight, thanks to several innovative control features. A fixed .30 caliber machine gun was mounted in front of the pilot to fire forward. A gunner seated several feet behind the pilot fired another .30 caliber machine gun on a flexible mount.

Nakajima B5N (Kate) Airplane

The Nakajima B5N - Allied reporting-name 'Kate' - was the sole shipboard torpedo-bomber of the Japanese Navy at the start of the Pacific War. It was by then quite old, having been designed to meet a specification of 1935, and was already judged to be obsolescent.

Aichi D3A (Val) Airplane

The Aichi D3A carrier dive bomber, soon to be code-named Val by the Allies, was a seeming obsolescent warplane, with its fixed spatted undercarriage. It was extraordinarily successful during the first ten months of the war. Vals sank more Allied fighting ships than any other Axis aircraft type during the whole of World War II.

  Total-Game supports W3C StandardsValid XHTML 1.1!Valid CSS!