No but likely in the shed round the back as long as you have the ability to cut and shape metal. The only thing that may require specialised manufacture is the fuze.Mr_Deputy said:Well ok Cheap its not a cruise missile granted. Drag parachute to land nose down to ensure maximum contact. Quite clever and not exactly a molotov cocktail job. You think they are being made in people's front rooms then?
BINGO!!!flamingo said:To cross-reference to another thread on new vehicles http://www.arrse.co.uk/cpgn2/Forums/viewtopic/t=76697.html
I'd hate to have to pick up when one of those hits one of these:
http://www.geocities.com/Augusta/8172/panzerfaust9.htmBecause of the problems to stabilize the dedicated anti-tank grenades for flight - the shaped charge needed to be pointed straight at the armor to work efficiently - the Panzerwurfmine ("tank throw mine") or PWM (L) (L for "lang" = "long") was developed by the Luftwaffe weapon's bureau (the Luftwaffe also contained ground forces in the form of it's field units and the paratroopers).
The weapon weighed 1.36kg, had a length of 53.3cm and used a stabilizing assembly of four fins made of canvas at it's rear. It was introduced into service in May of 1943 but proved rather impractical. Still, 203,800 were produced in 1943.
It's successor model was the Panzerwurfmine Kz (Kz = kurz ("short")) that weighed only 1 kg. Flight stabilization now was achieved by a long canvas strip that rolled out when the weapon was thrown and extended from it's rear. The warhead had a diameter of 11.4 cm and carried a shaped charge of 500g that had an armor penetration of 150mm.