Incendiary Mortar

A type of mortar that fires incendiary rounds, designed to start fires and inflict damage on enemy positions or structures. Used during World War II to disrupt enemy operations and deny them cover.

Ihm-3 Infantry Support Weapon

A weapon designed to provide close-range fire support for infantry units, such as machine guns, mortars, and grenade launchers.

Ibis Class Mortar

A class of British mortars used during World War II, providing indirect fire support for infantry and other units.

Hn. 5: Heavy Mortar

A large-caliber mortar used for indirect fire support, capable of delivering high-explosive shells over long ranges. Examples include the British 4.2-inch Mortar and the German 120mm Mortar.

Hm. 45: Hand-Held Mortar

A small, portable mortar that could be fired by a single soldier. It was used for close-quarters combat and defensive operations.

Hi-Explosive Mortar

A mortar designed to fire high-explosive rounds, used for area suppression and destroying fortifications.

Gw. 52 (Type 52)

A German self-propelled mortar developed in the late stages of World War II. It was based on the Panzerjäger IV chassis and mounted a 12 cm mortar. It was designed to provide long-range indirect fire support for German infantry.

Gj. 18 (Mortar)

A short-barreled, high-angle artillery weapon designed for indirect fire. The British 3-inch mortar was widely used during World War II.

Gi. 44 (Mortar)

A German mortar, introduced in 1944, designed to provide indirect fire support for German infantry units. It was a versatile weapon, capable of engaging both enemy personnel and fortifications.

Gh.K. 40 (Mortar)

A German 80mm mortar used during World War II. It was a relatively lightweight and portable mortar, designed for use by infantry units. Its smaller size and shorter range compared to other mortars made it more suitable for close-quarters combat.