Pz.Kpfw. Tiger Ausf. H1

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General info

Tiger I Ausf. H1 in the Garage.

The Pz.Kpfw VI Ausf. H1, also known as the Tiger H1, is a Rank III German heavy tank with a battle rating of 5.7. It was introduced during the Closed Beta Test for Ground Forces before Update 1.41. The Tiger I carries its reputation from real-life to its in-game performances, armed with the infamous 88 mm gun that can easily destroy most tanks it meets. The armour of the Tiger I is formidable at 102 mm and can be easily sloped by tilting the tank approximately 45° to the side, with the side armour thick enough for glancing side fire as well. Mobility is also decent for a heavy tank due to its 650 hp engine and suspension, making the Tiger I a near jack-of-all-trades at its level.

The main purpose, usage and tactics recommendations

Arcade Realistic Simulator

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General play style

Vehicle characteristics

Tactics

The main role of the Tiger tank was to eliminate enemy tanks at a far range, similar to behaving like a sniping tank, or a Tank Destroyer. Nonetheless the Tiger can excel at brawling with other tanks at medium, even possibly against two Panther tanks to close range and escape undamaged. It's recommended to not stay in one place for too long or risk getting outflanked, spotted, or bombed.

While guns like the Soviet 85 mm cannon can easily penetrate the Tiger at close range, the Tiger can stay nearly invulnerable at long range. The 88 can take out any tank on Rank 3 at any combat range, but may have problems with the IS-1's 120 mm front amour at some ranges. When having to close in a bit it is generally advisable to angle the hull to the sides by about 30°, improving the armour rating enough that it can keep away 85mm shells very well, even at closer ranges. The Tiger is still vulnerable to the SU-152s howitzer and its HE shell at any range. So whenever encountering these heavy-caliber vehicles, it should be prioritized and eliminated first.

Mobility-wise the Tiger is pretty good for a heavy tank. It is much faster than a KV-1 and about as equally fast as the IS-1, although medium tanks like the T-34-85 can easily outmaneuver all three at close range. Try to use the Tiger's mobility to keep a distance rather than for closing in on a target. Don't be afraid to use the speed to fall back if necessary as the Tiger cannot survive close range engagements on open terrain vs. mediums, due to the slow turret and the vulnerability to the 85mm guns on Soviet medium tanks.

The Tiger has a very bad turret traverse, it is recommended to get the Turret Drive traverse modification as fast as possible. Even then, the Tiger will have to turn the tank in the direction of the traverse to make the most of the time to quickly engage a target. This, together with very exposed ammo racks on both sides (though one side can be emptied by reducing the ammo stowage) means that facing multiple enemies at once is almost certain death to the Tiger tank. The best option is to take cover from one tank and fire on the other.

As far as ammo is concerned, the default PzGr 39 will be the standard AP rounds many players will use. The second AP round available, the Pzgr., is also a good round to use against the enemy as the shell contains more explosive filler than the default, but suffers from a lower penetration value compared to the PzGr 39. The HEAT rounds only offer more penetration at extreme ranges (>2000m) and do less damage upon penetration, so it should just be omitted from the Tiger's combat load. Upgrading the tank should mainly be dedicated to turret traverse, hull traverse (as this is needed even with the turret traverse upgrade) and engine upgrades. The Tiger's 88 has massive destructive power. Unlike the other German tank of it's rank, all armed with 75 mm guns, the Tiger can easily one-shot all the mediums like the T-34s, M4 Shermans, and still be a threat against heavy tanks like the IS-1s. If it doesn't destroy a tank in one hit, most of the enemy crew will be wounded or killed. The best place to aim with the 88 is either at the gunner's side of the enemy turret to incapacitate an enemy's firepower, or between the driver and the gunner which would usually wound or knock out most of the enemy crew at once. Attacking from the side also presents a good shot opportunity, as the best shot placement is right below the turret on the hull where most of the tank ammunition are stored, giving a big chance for an ammo-rack explosion.

When driving the Tiger, plan ahead on where it will drive. Even with engine and track modifications, the Tiger is still a heavy tank and a 90 degree or more turn will almost always mean an immediate standstill as the tank try to make the change in movement. Even small adjustments can knock the speed down a bit. Thus, knowing the terrain and destination is of the utmost importance to preserve its mobility to its fullest extent.

The Tiger is best used on the flanks of the current maps, as these are usually more open and allow good use of its armour and excellent gun. The centre of the map would seem more logical as there are a lot of enemies, but as has already been established a Tiger taking fire from multiple directions won't last long. Going in a flank and taking down light and medium tanks is an easy task for this beast, and thus a flank can be easily secured if the Tiger is driven carefully. Then, work the Tiger into the enemy sides and rear of the main force in the centre, doing much more damage than if the Tiger faced the force head-on because a shot to the side and rear will set most enemies alight if not outright exploding the ammunition. Using one-hit kills, the Tiger can quickly jump from target to target and eliminate a good number of enemies in its lifespan.

Specific enemies worth noting

Counter-tactics

To deal with the Tiger, aim at the large unsloped front plate. Try not to aim at either the drivers position or the bow machine gun as these spots always tend to absorb or ricochet incoming rounds. Aiming straight through the unsloped and unangled front plate with Rank III APHE would often penetrate, exploding inside and killing most of the crew. A good hit on the edges of the front plate could also detonate an ammo rack on the Tiger's side hull.

If able to get around the side of the tank, it has those juice ammo racks that can be detonated once penetrated. Just remember stay out of the way of the 88 mm gun, it really will ruin a tanker's day.

Pros and cons

Pros

  • Thick frontal armour
  • Turret armour is particularly hard to penetrate, especially around the mantlet.
  • Great gun capable of defeating all other Rank 3 vehicles
  • One of the fastest Heavy tanks with its top speed of 45 km/h
  • Good reverse speed
  • It's box-like shape gives the ability to some side-angling tactics
  • The rear is surprisingly hard to penetrate, partially due to the slightly-angled armour, and partly due to the large exhaust pipes which seem to deflect shells.

Cons

  • Lower Glacis is easy to penetrate, watch for one going over hills
  • Transmission catches fire easily if struck
  • Ammo racks offer great targets
  • Slow acceleration and turning speed
  • Turret traverse is second slowest on Heavy tank line for Germany.
  • Low maneuverability, susceptible to being outflanked by more quicker adversaries
  • Unsloped armour on all sides
  • Comes up against some tough opponents at its BR.

Specifications

Arcade Realistic Simulator

Arcade Realistic Simulator

Arcade Realistic Simulator


Armaments

1 x 8.8 cm KwK 36 (92 Rounds)
1 x 7.92 mm MG 34 (4,350 Round)

Main armament

1 x 8.8 cm KwK 36
  • Ammunition Capacity: 92 Shells
  • Gun Depression: -8°
  • Gun Elevation: 16°
  • Turret Rotation Speed: 7.1°/s (Stock), 9.9°/s (Upgraded), __._°/s (Prior + Full Crew), __._°/s (Prior + Expert Qualif.), __._°/s (Prior + Ace Qualif.)
  • Reloading Rate: 9.6s (Stock), __._s (Full Crew), __._s (Prior + Expert Qualif.), __._s (Prior + Ace Qualif.)
1 x 8.8 cm KwK 36
  • Ammunition Capacity: 92 Shells
  • Gun Depression: -8°
  • Gun Elevation: 16°
  • Turret Rotation Speed: 7.1°/s (Stock), 8.4°/s (Upgraded), __._°/s (Prior + Full Crew), __._°/s (Prior + Expert Qualif.), __._°/s (Prior + Ace Qualif.)
  • Reloading Rate: 9.6s (Stock), __._s (Full Crew), __._s (Prior + Expert Qualif.), __._s (Prior + Ace Qualif.)
1 x 8.8 cm KwK 36
  • Ammunition Capacity: 92 Shells
  • Gun Depression: -8°
  • Gun Elevation: 16°
  • Turret Rotation Speed: 7.1°/s (Stock), 8.4°/s (Upgraded), __._°/s (Prior + Full Crew), __._°/s (Prior + Expert Qualif.), __._°/s (Prior + Ace Qualif.)
  • Reloading Rate: 9.6s (Stock), __._s (Full Crew), __._s (Prior + Expert Qualif.), __._s (Prior + Ace Qualif.)
Ammunition
Ammunition Penetration in mm @ 90° Type of
warhead
Velocity
in m/s
Projectile
Mass in kg
Fuse delay
in m:
Fuse sensitivity
in mm:
Explosive Mass in
TNT equivalent
in g:
Normalization At 30°
from horizontal:
Ricochet:
10m 100m 500m 1000m 1500m 2000m 0% 50% 100%
PzGr 39 165 162 151 138 126 116 APCBC 773 10 0.8 28 108.8 +4° 42° 27° 19°
Pzgr. 146 145 128 118 104 100 APCBC 810 9.5 0.8 28 160 +4° 42° 27° 19°
Sprgr 13 13 13 13 13 13 HE 820 11 0.1 0.5 935 +0° 11° 10°
Hl.Gr 39 110 110 110 110 110 110 HEAT 600 7.6 0.0 0.3 1,100 +0° 28° 21° 17°
Shell Types
  • PzGr 39
    The go-to shell for all Tiger drivers as this is arguably the best. It will do incredible damage to any tank shot by it, except SPAA, AA guns, or AI artillery. Heavier tanks like the IS-1, IS-2, or American heavy tanks are able to resist the round at longer ranges, but well placed shots from close range or sides will do the job. All other medium and light tanks will be history as soon as this shell make a contact with them. This shell, however, will almost always over-penetrate all but the most armoured SPAA vehicles, so it is best to use HE or machine gun fire on thin-skinned vehicles.
  • PzGr
    This shell is also very useful. It has very similar characteristics as PzGr 39, but sacrifices some penetration for about 50% more Explosive Filler, meaning even more damage than already powerful PzGr 39. It is recommended to carry some of these shells and use them regularly, as the penetration is still enough to deal with most targets (at least when being top tier), and switch to PzGr 39 when shooting targets far away, or those that are heavily armoured.
  • Sprgr. 39
    The HE shell is completely ineffective against all but SPAA or the AI artillery on the Kursk and Ash River maps, and the machine gun mounted on the Tiger has proven quite capable of dealing with these. Keep a small supply of this shell on hand if planning to flank the enemy and take out their SPAA or artillery, but avoid them for everything else.
  • Hl.Gr. 39
    The HEAT shell is best avoided as it deals less damage than the PzGr and has a much lower muzzle-velocity, meaning that it is unsuitable for long-range fighting compared to the standard AP rounds. It also offers less penetration than PzGr at all ranges except farther than 2000 meters, a range that most World War II tanks engage in due to the very low probability of a hit.
Ammo racks
Ammo racks of the Tiger I
Full
ammo
1st
rack empty
2nd
rack empty
3rd
rack empty
4th
rack empty
5th
rack empty
6th
rack empty
7th
rack empty
8th
rack empty
9th
rack empty
10th
rack empty
Recommendations Visual
discrepancy
92 87 (+5) 71 (+21) 55 (+37) 39 (+53) 23 (+69) 19 (+73) 15 (+77) (+83) (+87) (+91) Left side empty: 55 (+37) No

Secondary armament

1 x 7.92 mm MG 34 (coaxial)

Crew

  • Commander
  • Gunner
  • Loader
  • Driver
  • Assistant Driver

Total: 5 Crew members

Armour

The ideal angling of hull armour on Tiger I for maximum effective armour all-around

Armour Type:

  • Rolled homogeneous armour
  • Cast homogeneous armour (Gun mantlet, Cupola)
Armour Front (Slope angle) Sides Rear (Slope angle) Roof
Hull 102 mm (9°) Front plate
62 mm (80°) Front glacis
102 mm (25°) Lower glacis
82 mm Top
62 mm Bottom
82 mm (9°) 26 mm
Turret 100 mm Turret front
90 - 200 mm Gun mantlet
82 mm 82 mm 26 mm
Armour Sides Roof
Cupola 80 mm 26 mm

Notes:

  • Turret front covered by gun mantlet has variable thickness depending on exact place, ranging from 90 to 200 mm of armour.
  • Turret side (about 1/3) is covered by attached tracks, adding additional 30 mm of armour.
  • While the hull side of the tank is 82 mm, the side where the suspension lies is only 62 mm thick so be aware of this weak point.
  • On paper, the best angle is roughly 38.8° with armour all-round being from the front 130 mm.

Engine & Mobility

Weight: 57.3 ton

Max Speed: 48 km/h
Stock

  • Engine Power: 839 hp @ 3000 rpm
  • Power-to-Weight Ratio: 14.64 hp/ton
  • Maximum Inclination: 40°

Upgraded

  • Engine Power: 1033 hp @ 3000 rpm
  • Power-to-Weight Ratio: 18.03 hp/ton
  • Maximum Inclination: 43°
Weight: 57.3 ton

Max Speed: 45 km/h
Stock

  • Engine Power: 574 hp @ 3000 rpm
  • Power-to-Weight Ratio: 10.02 hp/ton
  • Maximum Inclination: 40°

Upgraded

  • Engine Power: 650 hp @ 3000 rpm
  • Power-to-Weight Ratio: 11.34 hp/ton
  • Maximum Inclination: 41°
Weight: 57.3 ton

Max Speed: 45 km/h
Stock

  • Engine Power: 574 hp @ 30 00 rpm
  • Power-to-Weight Ratio: 10.02 hp/ton
  • Maximum Inclination: 40°

Upgraded

  • Engine Power: 650 hp @ 3000 rpm
  • Power-to-Weight Ratio: 11.34 hp/ton
  • Maximum Inclination: 41°

Modules and improvements

History of creation and combat usage

Development

The Tiger I heavy tank was arguably the most infamous tank of World War II. The design for this tank began as early as January 1937 when Henschel & Sohn worked on a large "breakthrough" called the Durchbruchwagen that weighed about 30 tons on request by the German military.[1] The request was modified over time for more armour and better gun that increased the weight to 36 tons, but this project was dropped in 1938 in favor of the better prototypes VK 30.01(H) and VK 36.01(H). These new prototypes were the start of the usage of the Schachtellaufwerk wheel arrangements, but these also never passed prototype stages and were both cancelled in 1942.

During the development of the prototypes above, the German invasion of France showed that the Allied tanks such as the Somua, Char B1, and Matilda II were impervious to their current anti-tank weaponry and a need for better armoured and armed tanks were emphasized. So on May 26, 1941, Henschel and Porsche were asked to submit designs for a 45 ton heavy tank that was to be ready for demonstration by June 1942. During their development in June 1941, Germany initiated Operation Barbarossa against the Soviet Union and was shocked by appearance of the T-34 and KV-1 tanks that were invulnerable to all but the most potent anti-tank weapon in German inventory, one of which was the 88 mm FlaK cannon. The potency of the 88 mm cannon against the heavily armoured tanks that the Germans faced had Hitler ordered that the heavy tank design undertaken by Henschel and Porsche to utilize the 88 mm as its main armament instead of a 75 mm cannon.

The designs of the tank was finalized and ready for demonstration on April 20, 1942, Hitler's birthday, and showed the VK 45.01(H) and the VK 45.01(P). The demonstration and subsequent evaluations on the two designs determined that the Henschel variant was superior to the Porsche variant, proving more reliable, more mobile, and more easily produced than the Porsche. This caused the Henschel variant to be adopted as the Panzerkampfwagen VI Tiger and production started in August 1942. The Porsche variant had many chassis produced as Ferdinand Porsche thought the design would win, so the chassis were instead used in the Ferdinand tank destroyer.

Design

What perhaps made the Tiger I so unique in tank development and German doctrine is a change of focus between the three characteristics of the tank; with more emphasis to firepower and armour than to mobility. The Tiger I contained the large 88 mm KwK 36 cannon which was very accurate and powerful, being able to penetrate every Allied armour present at its introduction. The armour on the Tiger I was also one of the greatest at the time, with an astounding 102 mm of armour on the front hull armour, 82 mm on the side superstructure and rear, and 120 mm on the gun mantlet. The armour was vertical faced so no sloping benefits were present like on the Panther. All these armour thicknesses proved invulnerable to most Allied anti-tank weaponry at the time, requiring more creative methods in shot placement to disable the tank. The mobility, while taken with less emphasis in the development, was still respectable at the time as the tank weighed about 57 metric tons, about 20 tons more than other country's main tanks, yet is able to keep up a speed of 38 km/h (Maximum speed was 45 km/h, but an engine governor was installed to preserve the engine life).

The tank utilized a torsion-bar suspension system in a Schachtellaufwerk overlapping pattern, making the Tiger one of the first German tank design to use the pattern. While the design gave the Tiger I great flotation due to the use of a wider track for lower ground pressure, it had disadvantages in environment and maintenance. In the Eastern Front, mud and other foreign object could be jammed in between the overlapping wheels, which would freeze in the winter and jam the wheels; the overlapping wheels also were a hassle to change out, in order to replace one wheel in the inside of the suspension, it requires the removal of at least nine other wheels in order to access it. The first 250 Tiger tanks used a Maybach V-12 HL210 engine with 650 hp before switching over to the more powerful Maybach V-12 HL230 engine with 700 hp. The engine proved adequate in propelling the tank, but was still considered underpowered for the tank weight.

The Tiger I, as innovative as it is to tank warfare, was a strain on German war production. The tank was over-engineered, taking much more man-hour and materials for its worth as a war machine. Cost-wise, two Panzer IVs or four StuG IIIs can be built for the cost of one Tiger I. The tank was also expensive to maintain and took lots of fuel to run. These attributed to the low number of only 1,354 Tiger Is produced from 1942 to August 1944.[1]

Variants

There are three main production Tiger I variants known today, the "early-production", "mid-production", and "late-production" models. The Early-production model was designated as the Panzerkampfwagen VI Ausf. H the first few batches and is distinguished by its drum-style cupola with over-swinging hatch, the model also had two vehicle lights on the front side of the tank. The Mid-production featured Zimmerit paste and a side-swinging cupola with accommodation for a machine gun mounted on the cupola, the vehicle light was also changed to just one placed right in the front of the hull armour. The mid-production was also redesignated in May 1943 as the Panzerkampfwagen VI Ausf. E. Late-production models featured the removal of the Zimmerit paste as there was an assumed flaw with it, and the overlapping wheels were instead made into interleaving with full-steel road wheels as well, in a manner similar to the Tiger II.

Other specialized variants of the Tiger I were produced as well. A small number of demolition carrier models were field-made in Italy, where it had its main gun replaced by a crane to carry demolition to clear minefields or destroy obstacles. The demolition carrier version was interpreted by Allied intelligence as a BergeTiger, an armoured recovery vehicle, though it is not known if it ever saw service in this role. Another specialized variant produced in 1944 in some numbers was the Sturmtiger, an heavy assault gun with a 38 cm rocket launcher made from a depth charge. 19 of these were made and saw use in all fronts, though its most noteworthy combat action was in the Warsaw Uprising.

Combat Usage

In its introduction, Hitler ordered the new Tigers to be used in the Leningrad siege in September 1942. However, as the tanks faults were still not yet fully ironed out at this stage, the mechanical unreliability and the unsuitable terrain caused one of the Tiger Is to be stuck in the swamps and abandoned by its users. This example was then captured by the Red Army and tipped off the Allies of the development of the new Tiger tanks and so developments in countermeasures began. In North Africa, the Tigers saw first action against the Western Allies in Tunisia in December 1942. Its impact there left an impression on the Allied armour forces, but its myth as an invulnerable tank was shattered when two Tigers were taken out by the British 6-pounder anti-tank guns. The total loss in that campaign was seven Tigers by February 1943.

Once mass-numbers of Tiger Is were available, they were employed in heavy tank battalions that were to be deployed in breakthrough operations or counter-attacks. Field experience with the Tiger showed that the Tiger's heavy weight proved a nuisance in operational mobility, an example being that small bridges were unable to support the Tiger tank's weight. An attempt to remedy this was to use a snorkel device so the tank could ford rivers as deep as four meters, however this system was phased out of later production models for cost-savings. The Tiger suffered reliability problems in all of its service life that impeded its effectiveness and its high fuel usage limited its combat operations. Armour recovery of the vehicle was also terrible as three heavy recovery half-tracks were required to tow the tank away, causing a strain on the German support line to keep the Tiger tanks in running order. Despite that, the Tiger I proved superior in terms of armour and armament against the Allies and created massive losses among their armoured forces, causing many soldiers to keep an eye out for the infamous "Tigers".

The impact the Tiger had on the battlefield as the superior tank at its introduction created fame to the commanders and crew operating this tank, further fueling the Tiger's reputation in the war as a killing machine. Some Tiger units were able to achieve kill ratios up to 10:1, and some even higher. Some notable Tiger aces known were Kurt Knispel (168 tank kills), Otto Carius (150+), Johannes Bölter (139+), and Michael Wittmann (138). However, as the war progressed and the impact of the Tiger's surprise in Kursk and Italy has dissolved, Allied developments gave forth more capable tanks able to defeat the Tiger I tanks. The Soviets solution was to upgun their T-34s with an 85 mm gun to make the T-34-85, and the Western Allies with the 76 mm and 17-pounders on the M4 Sherman and Firefly respectively.. The Tiger went as an highly-invulnerable tank design into a simple heavy tank as the war went on, and it was replaced by the more powerful and more heavily armoured Tiger II in 1944. Despite its replacement, many Tiger I models still saw use up until the end of World War II.

Survivors

Due to the low number of Tiger Is created during the war (1,354, compared to Panzer IV's 8,550 and the M4 Sherman's ~50,000), very few intact Tiger I pieces are left in the world. Today, only seven tanks in various conditions are existent in the world. The most famous of these is the Tiger 131, captured by the British in Tunisia in April 1943, when the crew abandoned the tank due to a 6-pounder shot from a Churchill tank jamming the gun mantlet and turret ring, causing it to be unable to aim. The intact sample is also famous for being the only fully operational Tiger I in the world due to a reconstruction effort by the Bovington Tank Museum in the 1990s. It is still there as a display and remain the museum's most popular exhibit.

Ingame description

Work on the creation of a heavy tank began in 1937. Only after the attack on the USSR were the tactical and technical requirements needed for this new war machine met. The tank was designed by the Henschel company, led by Erwin Aders.

Production was handled by Henschel and Weggman factories, which made about 450 tanks from July 1942 to August 1943.

The first 495 vehicles included equipment that enabled the crossing of water obstacles up to 4 meters deep. Beginning with the 251st tank, the Maybach HL 230 P30 engine (600 hp) was replaced with a Maybach HL 230 P45 (700 hp). The Tiger was armed with an 88 mm 8,8 cm KwK-36 L/56 gun, which was a tank version of the famous Flak 18/36 anti-aircraft gun. In the spring and summer of 1943, the tank received smoke grenade launchers and mortars for launching anti-personnel mines.

The Pz.Kpfw. VI Tiger entered service with heavy tank battalions. The tanks were first used in the fall of 1942, on the Leningrad front, in the 502nd heavy tank battalion. In December 1942, in North Africa, Tigers entered service with the 501st battalion.

The first tanks which arrived often broke, owing to the haste with which they were put into mass production. The vehicle was very heavy, with low maneuverability. It consumed 10 liters of fuel every 1 kilometer. A full fuel tank, 567 liters, was enough for only two and a half hours of combat work, which was one of the tank's major drawbacks. But this was all compensated for by the battle machine's simplicity and ease of operation. Tank operators who served in Tigers were constantly praising its transmission and steering. The tank's armor also gave the crew a high chance of surviving battle, even if the tank was disabled.

Screenshots and fan art

Skins and camouflages

Camouflages and skins for the Tiger H1 from live.warthunder.com. Top six downloaded skins from live.warthunder.com:

Pictures

The famous Tiger 131 on display.

Videos

War Thunder: Pz.Kpfw. VI Tiger Ausf. H1
Tiger Day 2014
Tiger 131 makes its rounds
Bovington Tank Museum Tank Chats: Tiger I




Additional information (links)

[Vehicle Profile] Pzkpfw VI "Tiger" Ausf. H1 (2014)
[Vehicle Profile] Pz.Kpfw. VI Tiger Ausf. H1 (2017)

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 Anthony Tucker-Jones. Images Of War Special: Tiger I & Tiger II Great Britain: Pen & Sword Military, 2013

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germ_pzkpfw_VI_ausf_h1_tiger.png
Title Pz.Kpfw. VI Tiger Ausf. H1
Country Germany
Weight 57320 kg
Type Heavy tank
Rank 3
Rating 5.7
Engine power 650 h.p.
Max speed 44.49 km/h
Hull armour thickness 102/62/82 (mm)
Superstructure armour thickness 102/82/82 (mm)
Time for free repair 108 h 16 m
Max repair cost* 4510 s.l.
Cost* 230000 s.l.

*Without modifications