Imperial Cleaning

Schnatter-Klön- und Beauty-Verwöhnzeit

Die Zimmer waren sauber und das Personal überaus freundlich. BDR March 7, at

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Wir waren mit unserer Reise nach Masserberg rundum zufrieden. Im Werrapark Resort Hotel Frankenblick haben wir uns sehr wohlgefühlt. Das Hotelpersonal war ausgesprochen freundlich und aufmerksam. Wir hatten ein richtig gemütliches Zimmer. Die Küche bot uns täglich ein vielseitiges und abwechslungsreiches Essen. Die Inklusiv Leistungen haben wir erhalten und auch nutzen können.

Die zugesagten Inklusiv Leistungen haben wir erhalten und hatten nichts zu beanstanden. Sehr gut war es. Die Ausstattung ist gut und alles ist gepflegt. Es entspricht auf jeden Fall der Kategorie. Das Essen war vielfältig und gut angerichtet.

Das gesamte Reisepaket ist hervorragend. Auch der Wellness-Bereich ist prima. Uns hat es sehr gut gefallen. Von der Buchung bis hin zu den Inklusiv Leistungen sind wir voll und ganz zufrieden. Das Essen war geschmacklich gut und ausreichend. Das Hallenbad und die Sauna haben ein gutes Ambiente. Man kann sich wohlfühlen. Mein Kurzurlaub im Thüringer Wald war rundum gelungen. Das Hotel und der Service waren super.

Wir hatten ein sehr schönes Zimmer. Das Essen war immer frisch und lecker. Die Inklusiv Leistungen haben wir erhalten und genutzt. Wir haben uns im Hotel super aufgehoben gefühlt. Es hat einfach alles gepasst und wir genossen einen sehr angenehmen und entspannten Urlaub. Wir empfehlen das Paket in jedem Fall weiter! Wir haben uns sehr wohl gefühlt. Es war ruhig und das Personal war sehr nett. Das Essen war super, die Schnatter- Platte war sehr reichlich und niveauvoll.

Die Kategorie des Hotels ist gerechtfertigt. Wir hatten kurzfristig gebucht. Auch das hat super geklappt. Das Wochenende in Masserberg war traumhaft.

Erholung pur bei gutem Essen und gemütlichem Ambiente, was will man mehr. Wir waren mit dem Hotel rundum zufrieden. Es gab nichts auszusetzen. Die Mitarbeiter waren sehr nett und auch die Zimmer gepflegt und hübsch eingerichtet.

Ebenso gut war das Essen. Wir haben uns dort wunderbar erholen können. Die Zimmer waren sauber und das Personal überaus freundlich. Die Küche muss man besonders erwähnen, das Essen war hervorragend. Sauna und Schwimmbad boten eine schöne Abwechslung. Die Zimmer waren gemütlich eingerichtet und das Essen war richtig lecker. Schnee war leider keiner da, aber das Hotel lag ideal und man konnte ausgiebig wandern.

Das Personal war sehr hilfsbereit und freundlich und das Essen richtig lecker. Im Wellnessbereich konnte man herrlich entspannen. Preis-Leistung war top, können wir nur weiterempfehlen. Sich pudelwohl fühlen ist sicher auch Ihr Urlaubsziel. Die Kombination Wellness und Wandern ist genau das Richtige.

Reisen hat genau das unter einen Hut gebracht. The driver and radio operator were in a separate compartment at the front. As the engines were placed in the middle, the radio operator and the driver were separated from the rest of the crew and could be addressed only by intercom. The electric motors also acted as the vehicle's steering unit.

This "petrol-electrical" drive delivered 0. Porsche had experience of this form of petrol-electric transmission extending back to , when he designed a car that used it.

Suspension for the "slack track" equipped Elefant consisted of six twin bogies three per side with longitudinal torsion bars , without any overlapping wheels or return rollers. There are sprockets at both ends of the vehicle. The drive sprockets are at the rear, while the front pair contain a drum brake system. Although it lost the competition to the 8.

Ninety-one existing "Porsche Tiger" chassis were converted chassis number to The work was completed in just a few months from March to May In September , all surviving Ferdinands were recalled to be modified based on battle experience gained in the Battle of Kursk. During October and November , 48 of the 50 surviving vehicles were modified by addition of a ball-mounted MG 34 in the hull front to counter infantry anti-tank threats, a commander's cupola modified from the standard StuG III cupola for improved vision, and the application of Zimmerit paste.

The frontal armor was thickened and the tracks widened, increasing the weight from 65 to 70 t. The improved vehicles were called Elefant , and this became the official name on May 1, Possibly as a stopgap before the Elefant modifications were available for the original Ferdinand vehicles, a variant of the rarely seen Krummlauf curved barrel upgrade for the Sturmgewehr 44 assault rifle was created to allow crews of Ferdinands to defend their vehicle without exposing themselves.

Ferdinands first saw combat in the Battle of Kursk , where eighty-nine were committed, the largest deployment of the vehicle during its service. The Ferdinand was optimized for destroying Soviet T tanks and However, after advancing through the initial line of Soviet resistance, it was hampered by a variety of flaws, such as the lack of peripheral vision blocks , a rotating turret or even a single machine gun as secondary armament; Soviet infantry, quickly recognizing this flaw, could easily hide in their trenches until the Ferdinand advanced through their lines, then swarm the vehicle with grenades and Molotov cocktails from the sides.

While this proved a significant disadvantage later partially rectified by the improved Elefant version of the vehicle , a more significant problem at Kursk was mine damage and mechanical failure. Any damage to the tracks or suspension negated the protection of the armor, as crews were forced to dismount and attempt repairs. The extremely heavy weight of the Ferdinand made towing difficult: It was insufficient for larger vehicles, with a Tiger I heavy tank requiring three Bergepanzer IVs to be towed, and the Ferdinand requiring five linked in tandem to pull the vehicle off the field.

In the initial stages of the Kursk battle, when the Germans were on the offensive, heavy vehicles could be recovered and repaired with relative peace at night; this at first allowed the majority of knocked-out Ferdinands to be rescued, repaired and returned to duty.

However, once the tides had turned against the Germans and they fell back on the defensive, with fewer vehicles to spare, functional Ferdinands with minor damage to their tracks or suspensions had little hope of recovery, and crews were usually forced to destroy the vehicle to prevent a mostly intact tank destroyer from falling into the hands of the Soviets.

The units were deployed at a company level, sometimes sub-divided into platoons, with infantry or tanks in accompaniment to protect the flanks and rear of the vehicles. On the attack, this Jagdpanzer was a first-strike vehicle; while in defence, they often comprised a mobile reserve used to blunt enemy tank assaults [6]. Although the Elefant modifications improved the vehicles, some problems could never be fully fixed. In , the Elefants served on the Italian front, but were rather ineffective as their weight of nearly 70 tonnes did not allow them to use most Italian roads and bridges.

As at Kursk, most Elefant losses were not as a direct result from combat, but resulted when mechanical breakdowns and lack of spare parts compelled their crews to destroy and abandon them. One company of Elefants saw action during the Soviets' January Vistula-Oder offensive in Poland, and the very last surviving vehicles were in combat at Zossen during the Battle of Berlin.

The Ferdinand may have been the most successful tank destroyer employed during the war in kills per loss, reaching an average ratio of approximately However, poor mobility and mechanical unreliability greatly diminished its operational capability.

The Elefant and Nashorn were both superseded by the Jagdpanther. All three vehicles mounted the same gun, with only some minor differences between them. The Jagdpanther was a successor to the other two, combining acceptable mobility and good armour while retaining the great gun, mostly solving the reliability and protection problems that the earlier vehicles had.

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