12 relations: Battle of Lake Khasan, C7P, Combat history of the T-26, Former equipment of the Finnish Army, List of armoured fighting vehicles by country, List of infantry divisions of the Soviet Union 1917–57, List of interwar armoured fighting vehicles, List of military vehicles of World War II, List of tanks of the Soviet Union, Samokhodnaya Ustanovka, T-26, Timeline of Russian innovation.
The Battle of Lake Khasan (July 29 – August 11, 1938), also known as the Changkufeng Incident (Russian: Хасанские бои, Chinese and Japanese: 張鼓峰事件; Chinese Pinyin: Zhānggǔfēng Shìjiàn; Japanese Romaji: Chōkohō Jiken) in China and Japan, was an attempted military incursion by Manchukuo (Japanese) into the territory claimed by the Soviet Union.
C7P (an abbreviation of Ciągnik Siedmiotonowy Polski, "7-tonnes Polish Tractor") was a Polish tracked artillery tractor, used by the Polish Army before and during World War II.
Though nearly obsolete by the beginning of World War II, the T-26 was the most important tank of the Spanish Civil War and played a significant role during the Battle of Lake Khasan in 1938 as well as in the Winter War.
This is an (incomplete) list of former equipment used by the Finnish Army.
This is a list of armoured fighting vehicles, sorted by country of origin.
This is a list of infantry divisions of the Soviet Union 1917–1957.
This is a list of armoured fighting vehicles developed during the interwar years between the end of the First World War (1918) and the start of the Second World War (1939).
List of Second World War military vehicles by country, showing numbers produced in parentheses.
This List of tanks of the Soviet Union lists tanks produced by the Soviet Union.
Samohodnaya Ustanovka (SU) — (Russian: самоходная установка - CY, lit. "Self propelled installation") may refer to any of these Soviet self-propelled guns.
The T-26 tank was a Soviet light infantry tank used during many conflicts of the 1930s and in World War II.
Timeline of Russian Innovation encompasses key events in the history of technology in Russia, starting from the Early East Slavs and up to the Russian Federation.