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Flammenwerfer 35
Bundesarchiv Bild 101I-083-3371-11, Stalingrad, Infanterie mit Flammenwerfer
Type Flamethrower
Place of origin Flag of German Reich (1935–1945).svg Nazi Germany
Service history
In service 1935-1945
Used by German Army
Wars Second World War
Production history
Manufacturer Different manufacturers
Produced 1935-1945
Specifications
Weight 78.9 lb (35.8 kg)
Crew 1

Effective range 25 m
Maximum range 30 m
Feed system 1 (3 gal) gasoline compound (fuel)
1 Nitrogen tank (propellant)
Sights None

The Flammenwerfer 35, or FmW 35 [1] (literally, "flame thrower") was a one-man German flamethrower used during World War II used to clear out trenches and buildings. It could project fuel up to 25m from the user.

It had a weight of 35.8 kilograms (79 lb), and held 11.8 litres (2.6 imp gal; 3.1 US gal) of flaming oil, (Flammöl 19), petrol mixed with tar to make it heavier and to give it better range, which was ignited by a hydrogen torch providing about 10 seconds of continuous use. The firing device is activated at the same time with the Selbstschlussventil and is to be found inside the protective pipe. The Flammenwerfer 35 was produced until 1941, when the lighter, slightly redesigned Flammenwerfer 41 began replacing it.[2]

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