Artillery Group (Winter)
includes one Command Team, one Observer Team, one Staff Team, one set of Gun Crew (Four guns) with 10.5cm & 15cm options, one Small three-hole base, one Small two-hole base & one Medium four-hole base.
Gebirgsjäger Anti-tank Group
includes three Command SMG teams, one Observer Rifle team, six Anti-tank gun crews, four Small thre-hole bases & six Large five-hole bases.
The Panzerjägerkompanie of the Gebirgsjäger Regiment was armed with both 3.7cm PaK36 and 5cm PaK38 guns by 1944.
Gebirgsjäger Artillery Group
includes one Command SMG team, one Observer Rifle team, one Staff team, four sets of Artillery Crew, two Small three-hole bases & one Medium four-hole base.
Whether armed with the light and easily transported 7.5cm GebG36 gun; the heavier 10.5cm gebH40 or the mighty 15cm sFH18 howitzer. The men of the Gebirgsjäger Divisions could call upon numerous artillery options to get the job done.
Anti-tank Crews (Greatcoats)
includes two Command teams, one Observer team, four Anti-tank gun crews or two Infantry gun (7.5cm or 15cm) crews, two Small three-hole bases & one Small two-hole base.
The Panzerjäger Abteilung of a panzer division is equipped with 3.7cm PaK36 light anti-tank guns as well as new medium 5cm PaK38 anti-tank guns. Some crews have pushed captured Red Army field guns into service to deal with the threat from new well-armoured tanks like the T-34.These 7.62cm field guns offer a bit more punch and range than the lighter anti-tank guns.
Artillery Crews (Greatcoat)
includes one Command team, one Observer team, one Staff team, four gun crews for 10.5cm or 15cm howitzers, one Small three-hole bases, one Small two-hole base & one Medium four-hole base.
The artillery of the divisions sent to invade the Soviet Union have been almost universally equipped with the excellent 10.5cm leFH18 howitzer. This sturdy howitzer has superior hitting power than Soviet field guns who still mostly rely on lighter 7.62cm models.
Light Mortar Team (Greatcoats)
includes one Light Mortar team & one Small two-hole base.
The 5cm leichter Granatwerfer 36 (or 5cm leGrW 36) was developed for the purpose of engaging targets outside of distances which a hand grenade could be thrown. It was standard issue for every German infantry platoon at the beginning of war.
Anti-tank Rifle Team (Greatcoats)
includes one Anti-tank Rifle team & one Small two-hole base.
The Panzerbüchse 39 (or PzB 39) was the standard anti-tank rifle of the German Army during the early stages of the Second World War. A refined version of the earlier Panzerbüchse 38, the PzB 39 fired the same specially designed cartridge as it predicator; a 7.92mm projectile housed in a large 94mm long case known as the 7.92x94 Patronen.