A comprehensive list of Italian captured equipment, that was re-designated.


Although few, Italy had captured enemy weapons and re-designated them to fit the standard. Generally speaking, the Italians used the German system, but there are a few differences.

Adding a letter in brackets at the end of a weapon designation, depicts its origin. In most cases, these letters are in lowercase, uppercase tends to indicate its maker. An example would be the Panzer IV/70(A) or Panzer IV/70(V), for Alkett and Vomag respectively.

Abb. Dountry (Deu) Country (Eng)
(a) Amerika America
(b) Belgien Belgium
(d) Dänemark* Denmark*
(e) England/Kanada England/Canada
(f) Frankreich France
(g) Griechenland Greece
(h) Holland Netherlands
(i) Italien Italy
(j) Jugoslawien Yugoslavia
(n) Norwegen Norway
(ö) Österreich Austria
(p) Polen Poland
(r) Russland Russia
(s) Spanien Spain
(t) Tschechoslowakei Czechslovakia
(u) Ungarn Hungary
Karabin przeciwpancerny wz 35

Karabin przeciwpancerny wz. 35, known as the Fucile Connrocarro 35(p) in Italian service.

*Although in most cases (d) stands for Denmark, Germany designed a replacement for the PzKpfw 38(t) and named it the PzKpfw 38(d) (d for Deutschland). This seems to be the only case though.


Small Arms

A table would be here

Machine Guns

A table would be here


Weapon Type (Eng) Weapon Type (Ita) Des.# Origin Original Weapon Caliber Notes
Anti-Tank Rifle Fucile Controcarro 35 (p) Karabin Przeciwpancerny wz.35 7.92x107mm DS OR 7.92x94mm Patronen Unknown whether the 800 models were German rechambered versions or not.

Ad blocker interference detected!

Wikia is a free-to-use site that makes money from advertising. We have a modified experience for viewers using ad blockers

Wikia is not accessible if you’ve made further modifications. Remove the custom ad blocker rule(s) and the page will load as expected.