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BA-27 Type Armoured car Place of origin  Soviet Union Specifications Weight 4.4 tonnes Length 4.62 m Width 1.81 m Height 2.52 m Crew 4 Armor 7 mm Primary armament 37 mm gun Secondary armament 7.62 mm DT machine gun Engine 4-cylinder gasoline AMO 35 hp (26 kW) Power/weight 8 hp/tonne Suspension 4×4 wheeled Operational range 350 km Speed 48 km/h The BA-27 was a Soviet first[1] series-produced armoured car, manufactured from 1928 to 1931, and used for scouting and infantry support duties early in the Second World War. The BA-27 was a heavy armoured car, having the same turret and armament as the first Soviet tank, T-18, manufactured at the same time: the main gun was a modified copy of the French 37 mm Hotchkiss SA 18 cannon, and it was supported by an additional machine gun. The production of the first Soviet truck, AMO-F-15 truck (a copy of the Fiat F-15), started in 1924. Using the chassis of this truck, the Izhorsky Factory design team developed BA-27 heavy armoured car in 1927. There was no significant production of AFVs in Russia since 1918, and the indigenous automobile industry was practically non-existent at the time.[2] After lengthy trials, the new vehicle was accepted into Soviet Red Army service in 1929. 215 were built between 1928–31. The last batch of BA-27 was mounted on Ford Model AA truck chassis. Both chassis were found to be inadequate to carry the heavy armour, and around 20 were later rebuilt on heavier, three-axle Ford-Timken truck chassis at Repair Base No. 2 (Rembaz No. 2), bearing designation BA-27M.[3] 193 of BA-27 and BA-27M still remained in service on June 1, 1941,[citation needed] just before the German invasion of the Soviet Union. During the early stages of the war, several units were captured by Germans and pressed into their own service. References ^ Russian Armored Cars: A Historical Perspective ^ Erickson, John R. (2001). The Soviet high command: a military-political history, 1918-1941. London: Frank Cass. ISBN 0-7146-5178-8.  ^ The Russian Battlefield - BA-3, BA-6, and BA-9 armoured car Zaloga, Steven J., James Grandsen (1984). Soviet Tanks and Combat Vehicles of World War Two, London: Arms and Armour Press. ISBN 0-85368-606-8. v · d · e Soviet armoured fighting vehicles of World War II v · d · e Tanks tankettes T-27 amphibious tanks T-37 · T-38 · T-40 fast tanks BT-5 · BT-7 · BT-8 medium tanks T-28 · T-34 · T-44 heavy tanks T-35 · KV-1/KV-2 · IS-2/IS-3 light tanks T-26 · T-50 · T-60 · T-70/T-80 v · d · e Self-propelled artillery Guns and anti-tank guns ZiS-30 · SU-5 · SU-76 · SU-85 · SU-100 · SU-122 · SU-152 · ISU-122 · ISU-152 Anti-aircraft guns ZSU-37 · T-60Z · T-70Z · T-90 v · d · e Armored cars Light D-8 · D-12 · D-13 · FAI · BA-20 · BA-64 · PB-4 · PB-7 · BA-30 Heavy BA-27 · BA-I · BA-3 · BA-6 · BA-10 v · d · e Aerosans Aerosans ANT-IV · NKL-16 · NKL-26 · RF-8 · ASD-400 v · d · e Artillery tractors Armored Artillery tractors AT-42 artillery tractor · T-26-T · Komsomolets · Komintern · Voroshilovets Artillery tractors S-2 Stalinets · S-60 Stalinets · S-65 Stalinets · Kommunar · STZ-3 · STZ-5 · YA-12 v · d · e Experimental and improvised vehicles Experimental SU-14 · A-40 flying tank · T-43 tank · SU-100Y SPG · PPG tankette Improvised KhTZ-16 · IZ · NI tank List of armoured fighting vehicles of World War II · Soviet armored fighting vehicle production during World War II This military vehicle article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.v · d · e