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Localization Overhaul Project


Release, 1.0.0

Hello, I'm back with what I consider to be the first "full" version of the mod as, now, everything has undergone a name change.

 

This update has been focused on fixing any remaining errors, adding in the missing code over my two months of absence, standardizing some trees, and changing any names that were still in their vanilla format. Every tree has been affected in some way, the Americans have had the aircraft names standardized to include block numbers and company designations as needed along with logistical nomenclature being inserted into their remaining non-logistical nomenclature; aside from their naval munitions; the German ground armaments have been converted to German terms and standards and the ammunition has had DM stretched to its full name along with the types being standardized; the Soviet vehicles has had their Object designations removed, in most cases, and both the ground and aerial vehicles standardized along formats with the ground, aerial, and naval munitions; British ground, aerial, and naval munitions have been converted to logistical formats and their aircraft has had their company designations removed; Japanese aerial munitions and vehicles have been standardized along new formats which should be accurate to their real life counterparts; Chinese ground and aerial munitions have been changed from their vanilla along with their ground vehicles being standardized along a pre/post-1987 format and a new unicode for the Republican vehicles being implemented; Italian aerial and naval munitions had been corrected to their real names; French ground and aerial munitions had been converted to several new formats and changed from their vanilla names; and Swedish ground and aerial munitions had been changed from their vanilla names to their full ones.

 

Changelog:

  • Explosive types has been renamed to their full version on a case-by-case basis. This largely includes the German fillers and doesn't include expanding the names of any chemical names such as cyclotrimethylenetrinitramine for RDX or 2,4,6-trinitrotoluene for TNT, both of which remained as they are. In cases where the ratio of a combination of chemicals was said, they has been put in parenthesis with percentage symbols. Five missing pieces of code for explosive types has also been added in: nitrolit, PBXN-3, PBXN-5, TGAF-5, and Type 88. Code for the flares on jets has been added. Missing code for smoke launchers has been added in along with three smoke grenades being renamed to standard with the other ones. Missing code for jet flares has been added in.
  • AI units has been renamed along the new standards: English has been removed from Latin-based alphabets and the units, if one exists, has been renamed to their player-used equivalent and, where not, has been renamed along the nomenclature of where they come from; an example being that calibres larger than 50 mm are written in centimetres by Imperial Japan. Naval ships still have no specific name since multiple of the same type can appear in one battle.
  • Minor errors in the American tree has been corrected, the short name of the M15A1 has been changed from "M15A1" to "M15A1 CGMC", the short name of the T114 has been changed from "T114" to "T114 (BAT)", (BAT) in T114 has been clarified as "Battalion Anti-Tank", and the missing for the M60A3 AMBT has been added.
  • American ground weaponry has been overhauled along logistical nomenclature with a usual format of "Gun, [Calibre], [Model]" for the larger guns, and, if applicable, a mount designation following it with the format of "...on Mount, [Calibre], [Model]". For machine and automatic guns and they follow the same format aside from having either "Machine" or "Automatic" added following "Gun" and in the case of machine guns, other items can follow the model such as "HB". In the case where there are the same gun being used on multiple mounts, while inaccurate to nomenclature, it will list *all* of the mounts with exceptions being if a gun is fortunate enough to be split up in code depending on the vehicle it is mounted on such as in the case of the 37 mm guns. Missile launchers has been renamed along the format of "Launcher, Guided Missile, [Model]", with the TOW launchers being clarified as "Under Armor" models. All calibre numbers have had a dash added between that and the measurement, i.e. "37-mm". The only exception to this format is the 75 mm gun used on the HSTV(L).
  • American ground missiles has been renamed along the format of "Guided Missile, [Usage], [Model]" and code for the KE-W has been added in along with it being renamed to "KE-W A1" in the logistical nomenclature.
  • American aircraft have had their block numbers and manufacturer's designations added in where applicable, a large part I got from this after looking at a mod by OneAlpha_ called "Alpha's Historical Units Mod (V5)" which can be found here on War Thunder Live. Where needed, pilot names have had their full (first and last) name added in for the tech tree localization though in battle only their last name will appear just like before (ex. "Lanovski's Republic P-47M-1-RE "Thunderbolt" Fighter" is now "Witold Lanovski's Republic P-47M-1-RE "Thunderbolt" Fighter"). Missing localization for the F11F-1 has been added in as the F-11A.
  • American aerial weaponry has been overhauled similarly to their ground weaponry along the logistical nomenclature. They follow a format of "Gun, [Automatic/Machine], [Calibre], [Model], [Aircraft*], [Fixed/Flexible*]" (*doesn't always appear) with a few oddities such as the 75 mm T13E1 with not only lacked an automatic/machine designation since it's an artillery piece but also has a mount designation to go along with it, and the grenade launcher on the AH-1G that has the unique format of "Launcher, Grenade, [Calibre], [Model]". All calibre numbers have had a dash added between that and the measurement, i.e. "20-mm". Where nicknames appear, they appear at the very end of the guns.
  • American aerial ordnance has been overhauled, similarly to the ground and air weaponry, along the logistical nomenclature. While this was already the case for the most part with the bombs already following it, wartime-era bombs have had their fillings added into their names based on what I found in my research and all nicknames has been moved into quotation marks. Rockets has been put in a format of "Rocket, [Usage], [Calibre], [Model] "Nickname"", torpedoes has been put in a format of "Torpedo, [Calibre], [Model]", and missiles has been put in a format of "Guided Missile, [Usage], [Model] "Nickname"". Any gunpods has been renamed along the formats stated in the last bulletpoint.
  • The RakJPz 2 has been renamed to the RakJPz 3 Jaguar 1 and code for the C2A1 has been added in.
  • Any remaining English names or designations has been replaced by a German one in the German ground armaments and, where it's not applicable, they have had their wording switched out to German; i.e. "9 cm M41 Tank Cannon" is now "9 cm M41 Kanone".
  • German ground ammunition has been changed to the format of "[Calibre] Deutsche Modellbezeichnung [Type]" which, aside from the smaller projectiles, ranges from being designated as either "Armour-Piercing Fin Stabilized Discarding Sabot Shot" to "High-Explosive Anti-Tank Multi-Purpose Shell".
  • In German aircraft, Bomber-destroyer designations has been corrected to pulkzerstörer and vehicles has been renamed to the standards of other trees if they're foreign and lack a captured designation. Missing code for the Ar 196 A-3 has been added in.
  • Two errors has been corrected in the German aerial weaponry with the MG 3 having the English designation changes to the purely German designation of "7,62-mm Maschinengewehr 3" and the MG 151/15's calibre being changed from 115 mm to 15 mm.
  • Soviet ground vehicles have undergone an overhaul to make the names much more uniform. All mentions of Object designations has been removed except in the case that it is the vehicles only name, such as Object 268, or it's needed to differentiate it from a similar tank. In the case of the PT-85 it's the opposite, where the PT-85 is there to differentiate it from the other Object 906, the PT-90. Designations has been standardized around where I could find online with tanks receiving either "Light", "Medium", or "Heavy" classifications depending on their weight no matter what type of tank they were. Prototype has been included in names that were prototypes but weren't called Object.
  • Soviet ground weaponry has been renamed along the format of "[Calibre] [Type] [Obr.*], [Short Name]" in the case of most wartime weaponry and along the format of "[Calibre] [Type] [GAU Designation], [Short Name*]" in the case of most postwar weaponry (*doesn't always appear).
  • Soviet ground ammunition has been renamed to include if they're single-piece (U) or multiple-piece (V) with the descriptor after the  model being composed of what the abbreviation means. A dash has been added between the numbers and their measurement (ex. 45-mm).
  • Soviet aircraft has been overhauled and renamed along the conventions used in the pre-1940s era which I transplanted to them by either looking at what they were renamed from or looking at what they were designed to be. Company names has been removed from aircraft that follow the post-1930s rules where the company name is already abbreviated in the model name, such as Yak-3, rather than being absent, like I-15. In the old-style the company name is still present such as "Polikarpov I-15-M22".
  • Soviet aerial armaments follow two different conventions, the first affects the earlier weaponry and follows the format of "[Calibre] [Type] [Model]". Around midwar-era and afterwards this switches to simply a "[Model] [Type]" format since the model name already contains the calibre. The types they has been separated into are "Machine Gun", "Aircraft Machine Gun", and "Automatic Aircraft Gun".
  • Soviet aerial ordnance has been renamed along several formats. Bombs had their weights removed since it's already included in the name and, depending on their model name, they can be called either, and most often, "Aerial High-Explosive Bomb", or "Aerial High-Explosive Fragmentation Bomb". Rockets has been named unguided missiles and depending on their use are either called "shaped charge", "armour piercing", or "high explosive". On the other side, guided missiles are called either "anti-tank" or "air-to-air" with the optional descriptors of "short-range" and "man-portable".
  • Code for the Maxim Gorky has been added in.
  • Soviet naval armaments has been renamed and follow a format of first the calibre, then the type, and finally the model, and possibly having a GAU index number. What they're classified as depends on their model name or, if it doesn't describe the gun, the closest thing to "official" that I could find. Calibres have a dash between the number and measurement.
  • Soviet naval ammunition has been renamed and follow the same format found in their ground ammunition, though they lack the "U" or "V" cartridge identifiers. Older projectiles are called "Pattern" rather than a model abbreviation.
  • Code for "The Saint" has been added in and the Stormer has had the "HVM" abbreviation separated into "High-Velocity Missile".
  • British ground armaments has been renamed to follow a more accurate format where they were already changed and updating those that hadn't been. Initially they follow the wartime format where it begins with either the calibre of the gun or "Ordnance", followed by either "Quick-Firing" for single-piece guns or "Breech-Loading" for multiple-piece guns, then the calibre, if not already stated, and a multitude of other descriptors including hundredweights, pounders, the Mark, and finally ending with what type of gun it is. Postwar guns follow the logistical format similar to how the Americans designate their armaments with "Gun, [Machine/Automatic*], [Designer**], [Calibre], [Vehicle/Tank***], [Model]" (*only used in machine guns or automatic cannons, **only used in machine guns, ***only used on some guns, can also be Demolition).
  • British ground ammunition has been renamed along the same format, both for wartime and postwar ammunition, which follows, "[Calibre/Pounder] [Shell/Shot], [Type], [Mark/L-number]". The language used varies between era, with wartime projectiles using inches and pounders and only millimetres in special cases while postwar munitions exclusively used millimetres. The type is what kind of shell it is and mentions if it has a tracer or not.
  • British aircraft have had company "Type" designations removed and the distinction between army and naval aircraft added back in. Some aircraft types has been clarified, such as "Long-Range Flying Boats" being changed to "Long-Range Patrol Flying Boats", and has been named depending on what the original request was made for by the British ministry or, if it's a variant, depending on its supposed purpose.
  • British aerial armaments has been renamed along similar format to their ground armaments with some exceptions. Most of them follow a logistical format of, "Gun, [Machine/Automatic], [Designer*], [Calibre], [Mark]" (*not all have a designer name). There are some exceptions and specials: the KAD-B has "aircraft" included in its name and the 30 mm ADEN doesn't follow the format. The anti-tank guns designed during the war have their own, following, "[Calibre] [Designer] Class [X] Gun".
  • British aerial ordnance has been renamed along logistical names with bombs following a format of "[Bomb], High-Explosive, Aircraft, [Type], [Weight], [Mark] "Nickname*"" (*not always used). Rockets follow their own format of "Rocket Projecitle, 3-inch, [Type], [Mark]" aside from the "special" rockets. Alongside that are the nicknames which are simply those and then what type of weapon they after.
  • British naval armaments has been renamed along the same formats as seen in the ground armaments. Some of them include the mounting with the gun.
  • British naval ammunition has been renamed along the format of "[Shell/Shot], [Quick-Firing/Breech-Loading], [Type], [Gun]". A majority of the names are placeholders since I've been unable to find the name of the projectiles.
  • Code for the Chi-He (1st Tk Div, 5th Tk Reg) has been added in and the Ha-Go Commander has had the order of its unit switched around from "4th Tank Regiment, 1st Tank Unit" to "1st Tank Unit, 4th Tank Regiment".
  • Japanese ground armaments has been changed so that every imperial gun of a calibre larger than 50 mm is written in centimetres. The name of three guns has been changed: the 12 cm Navy Short Gun to Short 12 cm Gun and the two 105 mm guns to Experimental 10.5 cm High-Velocity Gun and Experimental 10.5 cm Anti-Tank Gun.
  • Japanese ground ammunition have had their calibre removed from the imperial-era projectiles and the calibre moved from the start to after the Type designation in postwar projectiles. Imperial-era projectiles are referred to as either "armour-piercing", "high-explosive", "shaped charge", "smoke", or "anti-concrete shells", while postwar projectiles are referred to as either "armour-piercing fin-stabilized discarding sabot", "high-explosive", "high-explosive anti-tank multipurpose" or "high-explosive anti-tank", or "high-explosive plastic".
  • Japanese aircraft have had the modification words added to the short name alongside the double, resulting in it appearing twice in the name, along with the A5M4 now following the pre-1943 format. The post-1943 format has been fixed as I inaccurately assumed the short and long name were combined when, in reality, they were still separate, and now appear so.
  • Japanese aerial armaments has been changed to two formats, army and naval guns. The naval guns are all referred to as "machine guns" no matter calibre and have the format of "[Type] [Mark*] [Calibre] Machine Gun [Model]*" (*doesn't always appear) while army guns are referred to as either "machine guns" for calibres smaller than 12.7 mm and as "automatic cannons" for calibres that are 12.7 mm or larger. The army guns are referred to as either "swivel", for flexible, or "fixed" though naval guns lack this distinction. The Type 88 has been re-clarified as the Ho-501. The JM61A1 is now called the "JM61A1 Multi-Barrel 20 mm Automatic Cannon "Vulcan"".
  • Japanese aerial ordnance has been renamed along several formats. For bombs, army bombs follow the simple format of "\[Type\] \[Weight\] High-Explosive Bomb" while naval bombs follow a more complicated one of "[Type*] [Number**] [Ordinary/Land/Armour-Piercing Bomb] [Model*]" (*doesn't always appear, **is the weight); the naval bombs range from using all of the variables in the format to just using the number and the type of bomb. Rockets follow the format of "[Type] [Number] [Mark*] Rocket Bomb [Model*]" (*doesn't always appear).
  • Japanese naval armaments have had the calibres removed from the torpedoes, the measurement of the Type 4 boat gun changed from millimetres to centimetres, and the code for the Type 2 Mod 1 depth charge added.
  • Japanese naval ammunition have had their calibres removed and the names clarified, some of them missing any identification entirely; not entirely sure if it's corrected.
  • Chinese ground vehicles have had the PRoC unicode replaced with a RoC unicode if they're Republican vehicles along with being subject to the changes found in the other trees they have vehicles from. Post-1987 PRoC vehicles have had their name changed to the post-1987 format while the pre-1987 vehicles retain the Type designations.
  • Chinese ground armaments are mostly unchanged aside from the descriptors being changed, them either being called "Tank Cannon", "Anti-Aircraft Gun", or "Machine Gun".
  • Chinese ground ammunition have had their calibre removed in some cases, where it's already stated in the model name, and classified as either "High-Explosive", "High-Explosive Anti-Tank", or "Armour-Piercing Discarding Sabot".
  • Chinese aircraft have had the PRoC unicode replaced with a RoC unicode if they're Republican vehicles along with being subject to the changes found in the other trees they have vehicles from.
  • The 30 mm Type 30-1 cannon has been renamed to the Type 30-1 Cannon.
  • The PL-2 has been clarified as the Pi Li-2 and the HF-5 has been re-designated a Ground Rocket.
  • Code for the M 14/41 (47/40) has been added.
  • Code for the 13.2 mm Breda model 1931 has been added.
  • Italian aircraft has been renamed to the standards found in the native trees those vehicles are in.
  • Italian aerial ordnance has been renamed along Italian standards rather than English standards. This follows a simple format of, "Bomba [Weight] [Special*]" (*doesn't always appear), with the "special" being either Torpedine, meaning streamlined and used in the 100 kg and 50 kg bombs, or Mina, meaning it has a semi armour-piercing ability and used in the 150 kg bomb; while the other ones appear as simple Bomba ###. 
  • Italian ships have had the "Type" in their names changed to "Tipo".
  • Italian naval armaments have had their names changed to the standards found in the ground armaments and follow a format of, "[Cannone/Cannone-Mitragliera] [Manufacturer*] da [Calibre] [Model]" (*doesn't always appear). In postwar armaments the model is absent and the manufacturer is put before the weapon's class.
  • Italian naval ammunition have had their names changed to a simple format of, "Granata [Dirompente/Perforante/Palla] da [Calibre] [Contro-Aere*]" (*only appears in certain HE-TF ammunition).
  • The Lerlec has been corrected to the Leclerc.
  • French ground armaments have had their names changed to several formats. Wartime and early postwar ammunition follows this one, "Canon de [Calibre] Semi-Automatique [Model]" while later postwar ammunition follows the same format but can have "Automatique" placed after canon if it's an automatic gun and lacks "Semi-Automatique", instead just having the model. The only exception to this is the ACRA gun which has been written as "Anti-Char Rapide Autopropulsé de 142 mm".
  • French ground ammunition have had their names changed along two formats. The first is the wartime and early postwar format affecting the Mle and early PCOT projectiles which puts the calibre at the front, the type of shell after that, and ending with the model. Later O-- projectiles follow a format of having the type of shell placed in the front followed by the calibre and then ending with the model.
  • French aircraft have had their names changed to the standards where the vehicles are found in other trees.
  • French aerial armaments have had their names changed along similar format to the ground armaments. In both cases are machine guns follow the same format of, "Mitrailleuse [Designer] de [Calibre] [Model]", while aerial autocannons follow a different format of, "[Calibre] Canon aérien [Designer] [Model]".
  • French aerial ordnance have had their names changed to French nomenclature, with "Bombe" replacing "bomb", "Nombre" replacing "No.", and "avec" replacing "with". There's no unified format implemented in these, in part due to the lack of ordnance to require such a thing and, with what ordnance there is, they seem to be all over the place in terms of how they were written. 
  • The "Delat Torn" has been moved into quotation marks, code for the Ikv 73 has been added, and the Anti II has been renamed to its Finnish designation of "Ilmatorjuntapanssarivaunu 41". The lack of a Swedish unicode prevented me from placing one in the names of the Finnish vehicles.
  • Swedish ground armaments has been renamed along what I could find online but, for most of them, they follow the calibre being put first, the type of gun after, and ending with the model. Missiles has been renamed to "Robotsystem".
  • Swedish ground ammunition has been renamed along the simple format of their calibre, then the type, and ending with the model. In the case of missiles, they has been renamed to "Robot".
  • Swedish aerial armaments has been renamed along the same standards of the ground armaments, though much more simpler, with guns being designated as either "kulspruta" for guns under 12.7 mm or as "automatkanon" for guns 12.7 mm or larger.
  • Swedish aerial ordnance has been renamed, like the rest of their armaments, along the same format, though in this case weight replaces the calibre in their bombs. In the case of their rockets they commonly have nicknames and centimetres are used for their measurements instead of millimetres. Missiles has been renamed to "Robot".

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1.0.1

This update adds small revisions, specifically to the American navy, corrections to my most recent revisions of the Japanese naval ordnance, and to the Japanese naval armaments.
 
Changelog:
  • The hull number of the USS Cleveland has been corrected from "CL-52", the number used by the Atlanta-class USS Juneau, to "CL-55".
  • The Japanese aerial ordnance has been corrected along the following format for army bombs, "[Type] [Weight] Bomb", with the change being that they're no longer referred to as "High-Explosive" and rather simply as "Bomb"; and along the following format for navy bombs, "[Type*] [Number] [Mark*] [Common, Land, or just Bomb] [Model*]" (*isn't always used). This new format also affects the naval rockets which are now simply referred to as "Bomb" rather than "Rocket Bomb" and "Ordinary Bomb" is now referred to as "Common Bomb", though that is still subject to change and depends on when @aizenns gets back to me who is also to thank for fixing my errors in the 1.0.0 update.
  • The Japanese naval armaments have been revised to remove mentions of the mount unless the mount has a designation. Also, the "Number 2" in the 3rd Year Type 20 cm gun, the one used on the post-1939 Mogami-class, has been changed to "Mark 2".

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  • 2 weeks later...

1.0.2

This update adds the missing code in for the "Tank Biathlon" event.
 
Changelog:
  • Code for the T-72B3 (race) and for the T-80U (race) is added.
  • Code for the Project 206 (race) is added.
  • Code for the ZTZ-96A (race) is added.

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1.1.0

This update adds the missing code for the "Raining Fire" update.
 
Changelog:
  • Code for the new vehicles, armaments, and ammunition have been added and renamed.
  • Code for the new mines have been added and renamed along the following formats: "[Type / XX][Model / X] Festgemachtes [Kontakt/Magnetisches] Seemann" for German mines, "[Pattern/Model] [Small/Large*] Moored* [Contact/Magnetic] [Sea/Riverine/Coastal/Bottom] Mine" for Soviet mines, "[Weight] [Type] [Mark] Magnetic Ground Mine] for British mines, "[Type/Mark] [Common/Submarine] Mine [Mod]" for Japanese mines, and "[Weight] Aircraft Mine [Mark] [Mod] Magnetic Induction" for the American mine.
  • The Soviet depth charge projectors have had their names corrected from "rocket-propelled depth charge system" to "rocket-propelled bomb launcher".
  • Numerous small changes throughout the mod.

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  • 2 months later...

1.2.0

This update adds the missing code for the "New Power" update and introduces a large change to the Swedish vehicles and munitions after my nearly three month hiatus.
  • Code for numerous miscellaneous items have been added including three new explosive types (Shellite, CLX663, and TG-40), three new shell types (HE-TF, APHET, and TP), and a new smoke launcher.
  • Missing code for AI units have been introduced, including numerous new vessels for EC.
  • A large amount of missing code has been introduced in all of the nations from the current and the previous updates. Redundent code has also been deleted, reducing the size of the files by a smidge.
  • The RoC unicode has been removed from the RoC vehicles and the PRoC stars have been reintroduced. This is due to the unicode for the RoC symbol being made inoperable by Gaijin, along with a large amount of other unicodes being made inoperable. If the unicode is made workable again in the future then these will be readded in a later update.
  • Japanese postwar aircraft have had their "Jet Fighter" designations removed and replaced with either "Interceptor Fighter" (pure fighters, F-86F-40 ("Blue Impulse") and F-104J), "Support Fighter" (ground/ship attackers, F-1), or mixed "Interceptor / Support Fighter" (can be used in either role, F-86F-30, F-86F-40, and F-4EJ).
  • Swedish model designations (m/##) have been extended to their full names, ex. m/31 is now modelle 1931. This affects only close-range names for vehicles and names for munitions; and has been applied to both the air and the ground tech trees.
  • Similar to Japanese postwar aircraft, some Swedish aircraft have been given mixed designations. In close-range names, this only applies to the J/A 29B; but will also apply to the J/A 29F if its given its capability to carry attack ordnance. In long-range names (1.2 km<) this has been applied to aircraft series that have both attack and jakt aircraft in them. This has been done to keep the ambiguity of these aircraft at range and applies to numerous of them: the J/A 21 series, the J/A 29 series, the J/A 32 series, and the B/T 18 series.

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1.2.1

This update adds the missing code for part of the new Twitch Drops, and also introduces several corrections to the Swedish, the Italian, and the German trees.
 
Changelog:
  • Code for the Pz.Kpfw. III Ausf. J1 (Twitch Drop) has been added.
  • "Stryker" has been added to the name of the M1128 MGS.
  • Sd.Kfz. names have been corrected or added, where missing, to German tanks and vehicles, along with several corrections such as missing quotations around names / nicknames and incorrect designations.
  • Small changes have been made to the Japanese tree regarding the names of the 12 cm SPG, the 12 cm Gun Tank, and the T-2; along with corrections to the Type 54 torpedo.
  • Italian tank designations have had "da" removed between "Carro Armato" and their weight class, i.e. "Carro Armato da Leggero" is now "Carro Armato Leggero", and "Combattimento" has been removed from the main battle tanks after the M47.
  • Corrections have been added to the Swedish tree such as the distinction between "CV" and "Strf" in the 9040 series, nicknames being removed or corrected from aircraft, and the designation of the B 18B being changed to B/A 18B.

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1.2.2

This update adds the missing code for part of the new Twitch Drop and introduces a revision to the German ground tree and a correction to the Italian air tree among other small changes.
 
Changelog:
  • Code for the P-40E-1-CU (Twitch Drop) and the A-4E has been added.
  • Sd.Kfz. designations have been removed from the close-range names (0 to 50 meters) on the respective German vehicles but have been extended to their full "Sonderkraftfahrzeug" on their shop names.
  • The names of the FIAT Type 6614 and the AUBL/74 has been clarified along with the M60A1 being clarified as the last tank being called "Medio".
  • The company name Fiat has been changed to FIAT in the aircraft that use it.
  • Italian aerial abbreviations have been extended to their full where they're needed, i.e. "CN" is now "Caccia Notturna" in the close-range names (0 to 500 meters).
  • The names of the No. 6 heavy tank, the Italian Oerlikon, and the Iacobi's J 8A have been fixed.

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1.2.21

This small update adds the remaining missing code.
 
Changelog:
  • Code for the 9M311-1M has been added.
  • The Dark Aggressor (TD) and the ORP Garland have received their full names.

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1.2.3

This is a work-in-progress update. It's still under work but due to the advent of 2.3 "Hot Tracks", I have to implement this early in order to add in the missing code. Beyond what I have just mentioned, this also turns a the Soviet ground armaments and vehicle names to lower-case. This will soon be applied to all of the Soviet munitions vehicles, along with the vehicles and munitions of several other of the nations including Japan and the aerial branch of all of the nations.
 
Changelog:
  • Missing code from 2.3 "Hot Tracks" have been added and have had their respective nation's nomenclature applied to them.
  • The American ADATS has had "MIM-146" added to its mid-range name to differentiate it from the Canadian ADATS.
  • The Sd.Kfz. 251/10 and 251/21 have both been corrected from Ausf. D from Ausf. C.
  • Soviet / Russian ground vehicle names have been changed to lower-case and have had "obr." extended to "obrazets" in their close-range and shop names. Also, Objekt designations have been added to shop names of the vehicles though they do not appear in actual battles and any existing Objekt designations have been changed from Object to Objekt, and have been moved to paranthesis if a non-Objekt name is present (i.e. PT-85). For example, "T-10M Obr. 1967 Heavy Tank" is now "T-10M obrazets 1967 heavy tank (Objekt 734)"; the Objekt designation is not present in either the close-range or mid-range name.
  • Soviet self-propelled guns have been more accurately clarified as either self-propelled guns, self-propelled anti-aircraft guns, self-propelled anti-aircraft gun-missiles, tank destroyers, and assault guns.
  • Soviet armaments have undergone the same treatment as their ground vehicles with the name being lowercased and "obr." being extended to "obrazets". For example, "76-mm Tank Gun Obr. 1940, F-34" is now "76-mm tank gun obrazets 1940, F-34".
  • Some of the Soviet air tree have undergone the same treatment as the ground vehicles and armaments with their names being lowercases. For example, "Yak-9 Fighter" is now "Yak-9 fighter".
  • Corrections have been made to the AK-630, the AK-726, and the AK-100.
  • The Hornets have been changed from Mark # to F.#.
  • The "Strv 122 PLSS" has been changed to "Strv 122 med sensormast".

Full Changelog

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