bruno gun

6

-god, thats so cheesy.

-Shut up, you love it.


*inhales* MERRY CHRISTMAS @toneofstark!!!!! I was your secret santa @jjbasecretsanta2k16!!!!

*wheeze* wow okay its my first time doing the comic but I hope those 2 are in character enough???if not please excuse them, its christmas spirit. I wish you a very merry christmas, and good luck. Hope this comic brings you relief until part 5 is #confirmed

also i want to say: bruno tableware set is very real and that was my insp for this. photo evidence:

  Railway Gun Kurze Bruno 28 cm K (E) (Beute), in Vögele-Drehscheibe, Battery E.721, Verdun, France

This is one of the Belgian guns were captured in 1940 and immediately put back in use. It is unclear whether the original Belgian retained khaki, but here it is assumed that they were painted in the usual Dunkelgrau when they were reformed before being delivered to the battery E.721. this is the gun “A” battery, and carries a small room with the name “Rückert”. Like many batteries assigned to coastal defense role, the E.721 deployed its two rail guns in the Vögele-Drehscheibe, a type of turntable light field developed by the firm Joseph Vögele of Mannheim during the First World War. This was a modular design and at least two lower transportation designs were made to accommodate the short type of rail cannon old Bruno and a longer type to accommodate the new, longer barrel K5 (E). The associated circular rail system was designed to be portable and transported in a single specialized wagon with a crane. It took about two days to deploy a cannon rail on the turntable Vögele. The turning radius rail consumed about 24 hours to prepare, and then it took 24 hours to assemble the undercarriage, and roll the barrel to the carriage through a special ramp as seen in the lower right. The rotary platforms are often assembled at the top of a normal railroad to facilitate transfer if necessary. However, many of the batteries Atlantic Wall were mounted on platforms special concrete, sometimes in positions of reinforced concrete called “kettle” (kettle).