During the war, German tank design went through at least three generations, plus constant minor variations.
It was a successful tank design, with upgrades, for many decades.
The success of the 88 caused the Allies to take steps to defend against it in new tank designs.
The test area for foreign tank design was located in Hall 12.
The final tank designs of 1918 showed a number of trends.
Britain continued its technical dominance of tank design from 1915 through at least the early 1930s.
Both countries learned much about tank design and tactics in this co-operative venture.
The Japanese were among the first to use diesel engines in some of their tank designs.
Some are designed as scale replicas of historical or modern tank designs, others for performance.
Although roughly similar to the later M48s and M60s, these were completely new tank designs.