The AAVR7A1 is an armored assault amphibious full-tracked vehicle. The vehicle is designed to recover similar or smaller size vehicles.
Approved for production in 1990, the M1A2 Tank represents a technological improvement of the basic M1A1 design.
The M-9 is a highly mobile, full-tracked, air transportable armored earthmover.
The M60A1 Vehicle Launched Bridge is an armored vehicle used for launching and retrieving a 60-foot scissors-type bridge. The AVLB consists of three major sections: the launcher, the hull, and the bridge.
The Stryker is the Stryker Brigade Combat Team's primary combat and combat support platform and the focal point of this ongoing phase of Army Transformation.
Marines maneuver their Light Armored Vehicles into a security perimeter during the Non-Combatant Evacuation Operation exercise (NEO) held on Onslow Beach on board Camp Lejeune, N.C.
With the aid of their Light Armored Vehicle Two Five (LAV-25), these Marines can undertake a number of missions, to include facilitating reconnaissance, artillery direction and ‘hit and run missions.’
Marines on a Light Armored Vehicle (LAV) prepare to go on patrol as an AH1W "Super Cobra" helicopter flies by.
A Light Armored Vehicle, or LAV, waits to be loaded on a Landing Craft Air Cushion, LCAC, during the 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit’s Expeditionary Strike Group Exercise.
AN M1 Abrams tank fires a new M1028 canister round.
Soldiers from the 2nd Infantry Division get some live-fire practice time in their M1 Abrams Main Battle Tank.
An Australian Army Leopard AS1 main battle tank is directed onto the beach.
An Australian Army Leopard AS1 main battle tank moves up the beach after being transported ashore by a U.S. Navy Landing Craft, Air Cushion (LCAC).
Significantly lighter and more transportable than existing tanks and armored vehicles, the Stryker fulfills an immediate requirement to provide Combatant Commanders with a strategically deployable (C-17/C-5) and operationally deployable (C-130) brigade capable of rapid movement anywhere on the globe in a combat ready configuration.
A 120mm mortar round sails out of the tube of a Stryker MCV-B
Stryker infantry carrier vehicles speed out of the woodline toward their firing positions.
A group of Marines learns about the MK36 in an operators’ license course for the MK36 Medium Tactical Vehicle Replacement wrecker.
Marines pose between two wreckers suspending a piece of recovered equipment in the air.
A Stryker Mortar Carrier exits the tail of an Air Force C130 Hercules aircraft.
Stryker vehicles have robust armor protection, can sustain speeds of 60 miles per hour, have parts commonality and self recovery abilities and also have a central tire inflation system.