Indian Arjun Mk II & III Main Battle Tank:


In 2012 India fought a bitter and fierce war with the United States of America. Years later, this would lead to religious terrorists releasing nerve gas in New York, which was one of the possible events that started the nuclear exchange which initiated the coming of the Rifts. But it all started out over much smaller issues, with a minor sale of US rocket technology to Pakistan. India viewed this as a direct threat to it national security, and not only closed the US Embassy, it also impounded (sometimes with considerable force) any ships flying the American flag that were sailing in the Indian Ocean at the time. The American reaction to this was predictable and forceful. Within weeks the Indian fleet was sitting at the bottom of the ocean, and Abrams tanks were rolling across India. There they met the pride of the Indian army, mainly composed of Soviet T-90 tanks but lead by the more powerful T-212 Tanks.


The T-212 and T-90 tanks, armed with Russian 125-mm cannons and protected by explosive reactive armor, were decimated by the American tank forces with the composite Chobham/ Depleted Uranium armor carried on the Abrams and kinetic kill AP and APFSDS rounds fired by the American monsters. The shortcomings of the Indian forces might have been compensated for by superior tactics, but the Americans had better training and more experience. The Indian tank forces had to get in close to fight the American tanks, but at those ranges their armor was utterly ineffective against the APFSDS fired from the 120 mm Rheinmetall gun that the Abrams carried.


The Arjun Mk II, a development of the Arjun MBT from the late nineteen nineties which never were built in large numbers, was designed as a counter to the American tanks with a huge 176 mm low pressure smoothbore gun. The Indian tank was built in large numbers in an effort to replace losses after their forces were decimated against the Americans. In addition to building the Arjun, the Indians purchased large numbers of Soviet and Chinese tanks. Still, the Arjun Mk II became the mainstay of the Indian forces and was considered quite a modern tank for its time. It's main gun was considered nearly equaled the American Abrams in firepower, at least at short range. The 176 mm cannon had been specifically designed to fire HEAT and HE projectiles, rather than the that kinetic kill AP and APFSDS rounds most other countries favored. The cannon had been designed to fight old T-72 tanks from the Pakistani army, and at that it excelled. The huge smoothbore cannon fired HEAT rounds that could kill any T-72 with a single shot, and the Arjun II had superior mobility to the Pakistani tanks. The inability of the gun to fire APSD or APFSDS rounds was not seen as a serious detriment, as those rounds were expensive to make, and the Arjun could also be used as a mobile artillery piece. The cannon was loaded by unusual means: a crew member selected and loaded the projectile, after which a auto loader placed a standard propellant charge in the breech. This was done because to make the 176 mm shells and propellant charges into single rounds would have made the round too heavy to lift for a person, and too long to be used in the carousel of the Russian-style autoloader. Supplementing the cannon was a coaxial 7.62 mm machine gun, and on top of the commanders cupola there was a 12.7 mm heavy machine gun. Amongst the preventive measures onboard of the tank were Russian Shtora jammers. Further electronics consisted of a laser rangefinder, a active infrared camera and searchlight, and a basic radio set. The entire hull and turret were clad with blocks of ERA, and light conventional armor. Initial versions of the Arjun II were powered by a 1,000 hp diesel engine which was later replaced by a 1,500 hp gas turbine engine. To extend the range of the tank, a fuel tank can be carried on the rear of the tank and be ejected before combat. The turret itself was mounted in the conventional place, in the center of the hull, with aft of it the engine compartment, and in front the driver.


Large numbers of the tank were already in service when the Mega-Damage revolution made virtually all military vehicles obsolete. It was decided that the tanks would be refitted with new armor. The refitting did not deliver as good results as expected, since it proved impossible to re-armor the tank adequately without overloading the suspension. The ammunition for the main gun was replaced by new warheads and the machine-guns ammunition was replaced by more powerful ram-jet style rounds. While the new ammunition gave the secondary weapons an ability to penetrate the heavy body armors being introduced, in most cases it was too underpowered to injure those in the same armors.


Because of the problems with the refitted Arjun Mk II, a new version of the Arjun was developed which became known as the Mk III. The tank was built exclusively from the new high strength composites and alloys and was able to be armored far more effectively. It was slightly larger than the Arjun Mk II and had more powerful secondary weapons with a Soviet 14.5 mm machine-gun in the co-axial and commanders positions. In addition to the guns carried on the tank, the Arjun Mk III has on the sides of the turret four double launchers for short range missiles. A more powerful gas turbine engine replaced the original engines to retain mobility with the larger tank. Even with the new Arjun Mk III, the tank was still behind the Americans with the M1A5 Abrams with improved armor and a 140-mm cannon which dwarfed the 176 low pressure cannon in firepower. Even in the Arjun Mk III, the explosive reactive armor was not as able to take punishment as many other tanks being built at the same time.


As well as being operated by the Indian Army, the Arjun MK II and Mk III were sold to several countries, amongst them mostly countries on the Pacific Rim. Many of the Mk II version were sold to Cuba and some African nations. Curiously enough they understood the shortcomings of the tank better than the Indians, and the export countries used the Arjun almost exclusively in the tactical support role. Some of the Arjuns can even now be found in places like the Vampire Kingdoms or the Republic of Colombia.


On tanks in both Indian service and exported to other nations, the secondary guns were later replaced with more effective weapons. Initially, the Chinese liquid propellant weapons were popular but most of those were later replaced with Soviet rail guns using capacitors to power the weapons. As well, in many tanks, the coaxial weapons were replaced with flamethrowers and many commander mounts were replaced with grenade launchers. Many remaining tanks have been heavily modified by their crews and can carry a variety of different weapons. As a final attempt to make the Arjun from becoming obsolete, designers developed a new Plasma round for the 176 mm cannon similar to those developed for Soviet tanks. This development did not occur late in the pre-Rifts period and were both expensive and rare.

Model Type:Arjun Mk IIbUpgraded Original Model (Added M.D.C. Armors)
Arjun Mk IIINew M.D.C. Construction
Vehicle Type: Main Battle Tank
Crew: Four (Driver, Gunner, Loader and Commander).

M.D.C. By Location:Refitted Version:New Manufacture:
[1] Tractor Treads (2):70 each90 each
Weapons Turret:140180
176 mm Low Pressure Smooth-Bore Gun (Turret):7590
[2] Coaxial Soviet 7.62 mm machine-gun:10N.A.
[2] Coaxial Soviet 14.5 mm heavy machine-gun:N.A.30
[2] Coaxial Soviet 5 mm Rail Gun25N.A.
[2] Coaxial Soviet 10 mm Rail GunN.A.50
[2] Coaxial Chinese LPG-8 liquid propellant Gatling gun:6060
[2] Coaxial Flamethrower:3030
[2] Commander Soviet 12.7 mm Heavy Machine Gun:20N.A.
[2] Commander Soviet 14.5 mm heavy machine-gun:N.A.30
[2] Commander Soviet 10 mm Heavy Rail-Gun:5050
[2] Commander Chinese LPG-8 liquid propellant gun:6060
[2] Automatic Grenade Launcher:4040
Double Short Range Missile Launchers (4):N.A.40 each
Multi-Option Jammers (2):2525
[3] Main Body:325400


Notes:
[1] Depleting the M.D.C. of a tread will immobilize the tank until it is replaced. Replacing a tread will take 1D6x10 minutes by a trained crew (2 replacements are carried on board) or three times as long by the inexperienced. Changing the tread is only advisable when the vehicle is not under attack.
[2] These are small and difficult targets to strike, requiring the attacker to make a "called shot," but even then the attacker is -4 to strike. Only one coaxial and commander controlled weapon may be fitted. Mini-Missile launcher is also optional.
[3] If all the M.D.C. of the main body is depleted, the vehicle is completely shut down and is unsalvageable.
Special: As the tanks armor mainly consists of Explosive Reactive Armor, the effects of explosive type (HE Rounds, HE Missiles, Fragmentation) strikes are lessened but armor pricing rounds are uneffected. Deduct 50% of all damage done by these rounds. This ONLY applies to hits that strike the turret and the hull! All other hit locations are composed of standard armor.


Speed:
Ground: 60 mph (96.3 kph) maximum road speed; 40 mph (64.2 kph) maximum off-road speed. The vehicle is designed to traverse virtually all terrain and can climb at up to a 60% grade although at a much slower speed (About 10% of maximum road speed). It can also climb barriers and ford trenches. The vehicle can also handle side slopes of up to 30%.
Maximum Range: 404 miles (650 km) with internal fuel plus up to 155 miles (250 km) more with a large strap-on rear fuel tank that is ejected before going into battle.


Statistical Data:
Height: Arjun Mk IIb: 7.88 feet (2.40 meters) to top of turret. Arjun Mk III: 8.03 feet (2.45 meters)
Width: Arjun Mk IIb: 11.15 feet (3.40 meters). Arjun Mk III: 11.32 feet (3.45 meters)
Length: Arjun Mk IIb: 35.66 feet (10.87 meters) with barrel; 29.20 feet (8.90 meters) for just the hull/main body of the tank. Arjun Mk III: 36.42 feet (11.10 meters) with barrel; 31.50 feet (9.60 meters) for just the hull/main body of the tank.
Weight: Arjun Mk IIb: 52.9 tons (48 metric tons) fully loaded. Arjun Mk III: 58 tons (52.6 metric tons)
Power Source: Gas Turbine Engine with a range of 404 miles (650 km) with internal fuel
Cargo Capacity: Minimal, enough for equipment with crew. Extra storage rack on back of turret, seldom used in combat.
Black Market Cost: 2.8 million credits to build the Arjun Mk IIb and 3.4 million credits to built the Arjun Mk III model. Normally cost double or triple to purchase one; Reasonable availability.


Weapon Systems:

  1. 176 mm Smooth Bore Low Pressure Cannon: Mounted in the turret. The Arjun enjoys a +2 to strike for the main gun using the laser targeting sight (only in direct fire mode). The cannon operates with relative low gas pressure, and is not very effective for firing Kinetic Energy munitions like APFSDS. The projectile is loaded by hand while the propellant is loaded by an automatic loading system. Plasma rounds are a late pre-Rifts innovation and are rare and expensive. The Arjun also fire the AT-22 ATGW (Developed for the T-212) through the 176 mm gun with the use of an adapter but are not normally carried. The barrel fired missiles, if carried, are the equivalent of medium range missiles with half the normal range.
    Maximum Effective Range: Direct fire range is 6,561 feet (2,000 meters). Indirect fire out to 30,839 feet (9,400 meters), but is -2 to strike. For range for missiles, use medium range missiles with half normal range. Most common missile warhead are armor piercing.
    Mega-Damage: High Explosive: 2D6x10 with a blast radius of 20 ft. High Explosive Anti Tank: 3D6x10, blast radius of 10 ft. Fragmentation: 1D6x10 with a blast radius of 40 feet. Plasma: 4D4x10+20, blast radius of 20 ft. Mega-Damage for missiles is as per medium missile type; almost always Armor Piercing.
    Rate of Fire: Twice per melee.
    Payload: 32 gun rounds; Usually 10 HE, 10 HEAT, 8 Fragmentation, and 4 Plasma. All 32 propellant charges are stored in the carrousel; The shells themselves must be manually loaded into the breech. An additional round can be stored, ready to fire, in the main gun. If they are available, this is usually a plasma round so that the tank can deal with a surprise attack of any type. If missiles are carried, they take the place of a single round but are not normally carried.
    Bonuses: Fully gyrostabilized mount, so there are no penalties to fire when on the move.
  2. Top Weapon Mount (1): The tank has a cupola to mount a weapon on the top of the turret which is normally controlled by the commander of the tank. The weapon is designed for use against troops assaulting the tank and against aircraft. The Arjun Mk IIb versions (Refitted pre Mega Damage revolution versions) cannot mount the 14.5 mm KPVT Heavy Machine-gun but the Arjun Mk III version (Post Mega Damage revolution versions) with a rebuilt turret can mount the heavy machinegun. The top mounted weapon can be replaced by a variety of different weapons including a liquid propellant Gatling cannon, heavy rail-guns, and automatic grenade launchers. The mount was designed so that it can be controlled from within the turret so the commander would not be exposed to hostile fire.
    1. 12.7 millimeter NSV Machine-gun (1 - Arjun Mk IIb): While the Indian military was able to replace the armor of the tank with stronger materials, initially there were no suitable weapons developed for the tank. The best that could be done was to develop new ammunition for the standard machine-gun. The weapon was soon found to be ineffective and was replaced by more powerful weapons in most cases. The 12.7 mm machine-gun is carried on the Arjun Mk IIb versions.
      Maximum Effective Range: 3,000 feet (914.4 meters)
      Mega-Damage: Single shot does 1D4 and 40 round burst does 5D6.
      Rate of Fire: Equal to combined hand to hand attacks of gunner (commander).
      Payload: 800 rounds (20 bursts).
    2. 14.5 millimeter KPVT Heavy Machine-gun (1 - Arjun Mk III): While the Indian military was able to replace the armor of the tank with stronger materials, initially there were no suitable heavy secondary weapons developed for the tank. As solution, the heavy 14.5 machine-gun, which is virtually a cannon, was adopted with new ammunition. The 14.5 mm machine-gun is carried on the Arjun Mk III versions but not the Arjun Mk IIb version due to being to large for the mountings.
      Maximum Effective Range: 4,500 feet (1371.6 meters)
      Mega-Damage: Single shot does 1D6 and 40 round burst does 1D4x10.
      Rate of Fire: Equal to combined hand to hand attacks of gunner (commander).
      Payload: 800 rounds (20 bursts).
    3. NORINCO LPG-8 Liquid Propellant Gatling Gun (1 - Both): The Indian military purchased Chinese liquid propellant weapons to replace the original machine-guns fitted to the tank. The weapon is a multi-barrel Gatling style weapon. The weapon is considered multi-purpose and can inflict heavy damage on well armored targets and well as being able to spray targets. The weapon can fire all types of burst available to machine guns except extended bursts. The weapon uses a special liquid propellant which delivers about four times the force of nitro-cellulose propellant and the weapon fires an 8 mm round. The LPG-8 can be mounted in both the Arjun Mk IIb and Arjun Mk III versions.
      Maximum Effective Range: 3,000 ft (914 meters)
      Mega-Damage:
        Single Shot (Costs 1 attack): 1D6
        Ten Round Burst on One Target (Costs 1 attack): 5D6
        Ten Round Burst on 1D4 Target (Costs 1 attack): 1D6
        Thirty Round Burst on One Target (Costs 1 attack): 1D6x10
        Thirty Round Burst on 1D8 Target (Costs 1 attack): 2D6
      Rate of Fire: Equal to combined hand to hand attacks of pilot
      Payload: 1,200 rounds for commanders mount.
    4. 10 millimeter GSR-10 Heavy Railgun (1 - Both): The Indian military decided to replace the liquid propellent weapons with Soviet style rail heavy rail-guns with greater range. The Soviet military was unable to make an effective liquid propellant weapon and instead developed, some say stole, a rail gun design for their existing vehicles. The 10-mm rail gun can be mounted in both the Arjun Mk IIb and Arjun Mk III versions.
      Maximum Effective Range: 4,920 feet (1,500 meters)
      Mega Damage: Single shot does 2D4 and 20 round burst does 1D6x10+10
      Rate of Fire: Equal to combined hand to hand attacks of gunner
      Payload: 1,200 rounds (60 bursts).
    5. ATR-50 Automatic Grenade Launcher (1 - Both): Weapon is very similar to the WI-GL21 Automatic Grenade Launcher produced by Wellington Industries and the American Automatic Grenade Launcher operated around the same time but uses a larger grenade and is heavier in design. Weapon was used in vehicles as well as being used in tripod mounts and used by power armors. Weapon can fire single shot or bursts of ten rounds and can inflict heavy damage when burst fired. Unlike the American design, the Soviet automatic grenade launcher only used belts. The tank normally mounted two belts together to increase number of rounds to 400 rounds. The automatic grenade launcher can be mounted can be mounted in both the Arjun Mk IIb and Arjun Mk III versions.
      Maximum Effective Range: 3,000 feet (914 meters)
      Mega-Damage: 3D6 for Fragmentation with a blast area of 12 ft and 5D6 for Armor Piercing with a blast area of 3 ft, burst of 10 rounds does 2D4x10 for Fragmentation with a blast area of 40 ft and 2D6x10 for Armor Piercing with a blast area of 8 ft. Other special rounds are available.
      Rate of Fire: Equal to combined hand to hand attacks of gunner (commander) - Single Shot or Ten round bursts.
      Payload: 400 Round Double Belt.
  3. Light Secondary Mount (1): Weapon is Co-axially mounted with the main gun. In the original version of the tank, a 7.62-mm machine-gun was carried. a 7.62 long Russian round, while longer and more powerful than the standard Soviet 7.62 Kalishikov round was still considered under powered by most crews. In versions of the tank built after the Mega-Damage revolution, not upgraded, a 14.5 mm heavy machine replaces the light machine-gun. Initially, the machine-guns were replaced with a Chinese liquid propellant Gatling gun. In later upgrades of the tank, the weapon is replaced by a 5 mm rail gun if the tank is of the Arjun Mk IIb version and by a 10 mm rail gun if the tank is the Arjun Mk III version. Some of the Arjun upgraded also had their co-axial mount replaced with a special flame thrower for use against troops.
    1. 7.62 mm PKT Medium Machine-guns (1 - Arjun Mk IIb): Carried on the original Arjun Mk IIb and while underpowered was not replaced until Chinese style liquid propellant weapons replaced the weapon. The American Abrams quickly replaced their medium machine-guns with liquid propellant weapons. While special ammunition was developed, the crews of the tanks still greatly disliked this weapon. The 7.62 mm machine-gun is carried on the Arjun Mk IIb version.
      Maximum Effective Range: 2,000 feet (609.6 meters)
      Mega Damage: One round does 1 M.D.C. to M.D.C. targets or 3D6x10 S.D.C. to soft targets. Twenty round bursts do 2D4 M.D.C.
      Rate of Fire: Equal to combined hand to hand attacks of gunner
      Payload: Carries 8,000 rounds for the Coaxial mount.
    2. 14.5 millimeter KPVT Heavy Machine-gun (1 -Arjun Mk III): While the Indian military was able to replace the armor of the tank with stronger materials, initially there were no suitable heavy secondary weapons developed for the tank. As solution, the heavy 14.5 machine-gun, which is virtually a cannon, was adopted with new ammunition. The 14.5 mm machine-gun is carried on the Arjun Mk III version but not the Arjun Mk IIb version due to being to large for the mountings.
      Maximum Effective Range: 4,500 feet (1371.6 meters)
      Mega-Damage: Single shot does 1D6 and 40 round burst does 1D4x10.
      Rate of Fire: Equal to combined hand to hand attacks of gunner (commander).
      Payload: 2400 rounds (60 bursts).
    3. NORINCO LPG-8 Liquid Propellant Gatling Gun (1 - Both): The Indian military purchased Chinese liquid propellant weapons to replace the original machine-guns fitted to the tank. The weapon is a multi-barrel Gatling style weapon. The weapon is considered multi-purpose and can inflict heavy damage on well armored targets and well as being able to spray targets. The weapon can fire all types of burst available to machine guns except extended bursts. The weapon uses a special liquid propellant which delivers about four times the force of nitro-cellulose propellant and the weapon fires an 8 mm round. The LPG-8 can be mounted in both the Arjun Mk IIb and Arjun Mk III versions.
      Maximum Effective Range: 3,000 ft (914 meters)
      Mega-Damage:
        Single Shot (Costs 1 attack): 1D6
        Ten Round Burst on One Target (Costs 1 attack): 5D6
        Ten Round Burst on 1D4 Target (Costs 1 attack): 1D6
        Thirty Round Burst on One Target (Costs 1 attack): 1D6x10
        Thirty Round Burst on 1D8 Target (Costs 1 attack): 2D6
      Rate of Fire: Equal to combined hand to hand attacks of pilot
      Payload: 4,500 rounds for Co-axial mount.
    4. 5 millimeter GSR-05 Medium Railgun (1 - Arjun Mk IIb): The Indian military decided to replace the liquid propellent weapons with Soviet style rail medium rail-guns due to being considered more efficient. Finally developed by the Soviets as a replacement for the medium machine-gun. It was much preferred by tank crews but was still considered underpowered compared to other tank mounts. The 5 mm medium rail-gun is carried on the Arjun Mk IIb versions
      Maximum Effective Range: 2,000 feet (609.6 meters)
      Mega Damage: One round does 1D4 M.D.C. to M.D.C. targets or 6D6x10 S.D.C. to soft targets. Twenty round bursts do 4D6 M.D.C.; Forty round full bursts do 1D4x10
      Rate of Fire: Equal to combined hand to hand attacks of gunner
      Payload: Carries 5,000 rounds total (125 full bursts or 250 half-bursts)
    5. 10 millimeter GSR-10 Heavy Railgun (1 - Arjun Mk III): The Indian military decided to replace the liquid propellent weapons with Soviet style rail heavy rail-guns with greater range. The Soviet military was unable to make an effective liquid propellant weapon and instead developed, some say stole, a rail gun design for their existing vehicles. The 10 mm rail gun is carried on the Arjun Mk III versions but not the Arjun Mk IIb version due to being to large for the mountings.
      Maximum Effective Range: 4,920 feet (1,500 meters)
      Mega Damage: Single shot does 2D4 and 20 round burst does 1D6x10+10
      Rate of Fire: Equal to combined hand to hand attacks of gunner
      Payload: 3,200 rounds (160 bursts).
    6. Mega-Damage Flamethrower: Weapon is co-axially mounted with the main gun and is carried in place of other weapons systems. Is carried for clearing terrain and for special purposes. Due to the weapon effecting a wide area, it is also very effective against massed troops.
      Maximum Effective Range: 1,000 feet (300 m)
      Mega Damage: 6D6 in the first melee round and 50% of the total damage inflicted in the first melee round for 1D4 melee rounds after that, after of which the fire dies out; Or, when set to S.D.C. damage, 8D6x10 S.D. in the first melee round and 50% of the total damage inflicted in the first melee round for 1D4 melee rounds after that. Up to an area of 10 ft (3 m) radius can be effected per melee attack.
      Rate of Fire: Up to three times per melee round.
      Payload: Enough fuel for 60 M.D.C. bursts or 600 S.D.C. bursts.
  4. Short Range Missile Launchers (4 - Mk III Arjun Only): Mounted on the sides of the turret of the Arjun Mk II only, these launchers each hold two short range missiles each. These launchers cannot be reloaded from inside the tank, and reloading one missile into launcher takes one melee. Missile launchers are designed to be used against air targets and against close targets. Missile launchers are controlled by the gunner but the commander has emergency controls.
    Maximum Effective Range: Varies with short range missile type; Usually HE are carried (See revised bomb and missile tables for details.)
    Mega Damage: Varies with short range missile type; Usually plasma are carried (See revised bomb and missile tables for details.)
    Rate of Fire: One, two, four, six, or eight short range missiles per melee.
    Payload: Two per launcher, for eight short missiles total.
  5. Multi-Option "Shtora-6" Jammers (2): These are multi-purpose jamming devices designed to stop incoming missiles and confuse an enemy targeting the Arjun.
    Effect: Each firing launches two Chaff rockets, two Flare rockets, and the tank begins emitting a large cloud of smoke, both standard and Anti-Laser Prismatic aerosol ; The Chaff rockets detonate and spread Chaff over the area, the flare rockets floating down by parachute; Effects last for one minute (4 Melee rounds.) The Chaff rockets have a 15% chance of interfering with the course of enemy missiles each (30%, total) that are radar guided so that they miss the tank. The flares have the same percentages, except with IR-guided missiles. The Anti-Laser prismatic aerosol reduces damage by half for any laser beam striking the tank (With the exception of X-ray lasers but not variable frequency lasers; X-Ray lasers suffer no damage modifiers, and variable frequency lasers simply cannot compensate for the variables involved), and adds a +2 difficulty to targeting the tank with a laser guidance system or visually. Rate of Fire: Usually once every four melee rounds; Effects are not cumulative.
    Maximum Effective Range: Around tank only; Rough distance of 80 ft (24 m) around tank.
    Payload: Sufficient for six firings; One of each type of jamming option from each side of the vehicle.


Sensors:

Special Notes:



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By Mischa (E-Mail Mischa ),

Marina O`Leary (LusankyaN@aol.com), and

Kitsune (E-Mail Kitsune).


Copyright © 2000 & 2003, Mischa Campen, Marina O`Leary, & Kitsune. All rights reserved.



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