The Wurfrahmen 40 ("launch frame 40", here in action against Polish positions during the Warsaw Uprising) was a German World War II multiple rocket launcher. It combined a vehicle such as the SdKfz 251 half-track or a captured ex-French Renault UE Chenillette with rocket artillery to form a more mobile and protected artillery piece than the towed Nebelwerfer. It was nicknamed Stuka zu Fuss ("Stuka on Foot" or "Walking Stuka") and Heulende Kuh ("Bellowing Cow").
Panzerwerfer 42 The German Panzerwerfer is one of two different types of half-tracked multiple rocket launchers employed by Nazi Germany during the Second World War. The two self-propelled artillery vehicles are the 15 cm Panzerwerfer 42 auf Selbstfahrlafette Sd.Kfz.4/1 (based on the Opel Maultier, or "mule", half-track) and 15 cm Panzerwerfer 42 auf Schwerer Wehrmachtsschlepper (or Panzerwerfer auf SWS).
✠ Pak 18 Tests of the German 37 mm-FlaK 18 anti-aircraft gun in barotonnele. The tunnel was built to test anti-aircraft and air armaments, it had the 400 metres in length, the atmospheric pressure in the shooting could reduce to a level that corresponds to a pressure at an altitude of 20,ooo Feet .Location: Braunschweig, Germany in 1940 ✠
The 8,8 cm Raketenwerfer 43 and its ammunition being inspected by Allied troops. The 8,8 cm Dragon Raketenwerfer 43 (German: "Puppchen" = "dolly") was an 88 mm calibre reusable anti-tank rocket launcher developed by the Nazi Germany during World War II.