CAMD RF 38-11350-1356
Oh yes. It's like that crazy fake KV-VI project, except someone actually thought that this was a good idea. Someone that should know better, too. Osokin wasn't some kind of peasant, he was an Engineer-Lieutenant-Colonel. Of the VVS, though, so hopefully his airplane engineering was at least a little bit more realistic. Let's look at the statistics of his beast.
- Combat mass, with armament: ~270 tons
- Armament and ammunition:
- guns: 2*152 (160-200 shells), 5*76 (650-800 shells), 2*23 (1200 shells)
- machine guns: 3*12.7 (4500 rounds), 14*7.62 (26460)
- Armour thickness (in various places): 40-125 mm
- Engines: aircraft M-30 or M-40
- Total horsepower: 4000-6000 hp
- hp/ton: 13.3-22
- Area of tracks in contact with ground: 43.4 meters squared
- Ground pressure: ~0.7 kg/meter squared
- Maximum speed: 36-40 kph
- Minimum speed: 4.2 kph
- elevation: up to 40 degrees
- vertical obstacle: up to ___ meters
- crossable trench: 9 meters
- fording depth: 1.8 meters
- Fuel capacity: 8400 kg of diesel
- Operational range: ~600 km
- Crew: 30
- Amount of transportable infantry: 50
Water hazards can be crossed using attachable pontoons of the Epron type (soft or rigid).
Well, it looks like he stapled 4 T-34 model 1940s to two T-100-Zs and called it a day. Oh, also, this monster is 21.45 meters in length and 9.7 meters in width. You would think that an air force officer would be aware of what a juicy target this would represent. I guess that's what the 5 AA guns are for. The Red Army was also unimpressed with the project, and it disappeared into the archives.
Giganaut made a 3D model of this thing, and made it sillier in the only way possible.
Add some Katyusha rockets, because why not!