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3D model Sturmtiger low poly

$12$8.40
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3D Model Specifications
Product ID:1195991
Published:
Geometry:Polygonal
Polygons:3,109
Vertices:1,969
Textures:Yes
Materials:Yes
Rigged:No
Animated:No
UV Mapped:Yes
Unwrapped UVs:Mixed
Artist
TurboSquid Member Since November 2007
Currently sells 29 products
Achievements:
Product Rating
Unrated
Description
Low Poly model of German WW2 Sturmtiger. Model contains real details and proportions. 2048x2048 texture included -AO, decals and colors are on separated layers, tracks and wheels use second texture 1024x1024. Texture designed for scaling - great for mobile games.

'Sturmtiger (German: 'Assault Tiger') was a World War II German assault gun built on the Tiger I chassis and armed with a 380mm rocket-propelled round. The official German designation was Sturmmrserwagen 606/4 mit 38 cm RW 61. Its primary task was to provide heavy fire support for infantry units fighting in urban areas. The few vehicles produced fought in the Warsaw Uprising, the Battle of the Bulge and the Battle of the Reichswald. The fighting vehicle is also known under a large number of informal names, among which the Sturmtiger became the most popular.'

'Only 19 vehicles were produced between October 1943 January 1945. This behemoth was deployed in small numbers in three units created for it, the Panzer Sturmmrser Kompanien (PzStuMrKp) (Armored Assault Mortar Company) 1000, 1001 and 1002 (14 vehicles in total, later reduced to 4 two platoons). The PzStuMrKp 1000 was baptized in the Warsaw Uprising, with two vehicles and apparently the prototype. This was the first and last time they were employed for their intended role. The PzStuMrKp 1001 and 1002 served in the Ardennes Offensive. After that, Germany was on the defensive, two units (7 vehicles total) were deployed at the battle for the bridge at Remagen, attached to the 6th SS-Panzer Armee, where they pounded the Allied advance on the bridge itself, with poor results. These two units were later mostly used for punctual bombardments of Allied forces, before being captured in turn. They played a crucial role, slowing and pinning down the Allied advance, helping the German retreat, noteworthy at the Battle of the Reichswald in February-March 1945.'
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