Flame Throwing Equipment Static
Grossflammenwerfer The large flamethrower (Grossflammenwerfer or "Grof") was designed to be used from the trenches during WW I. The fuel and propellant containers were too large and heavy for mobility, but the hose could be long enough to be carried out of the trenches closer to the enemy. Multiple propellant and fuel containers could be connected together to improve range and usage time.
Abwehrflammenwerfer 42 1942 The Abwehrflammenwerfer 42 was a German static defensive flamethrower, flame fougasse or flame mine. The design was copied from Russian FOG-1 mines encountered in 1941 during Operation Barbarossa. These were usually buried at intervals of 12 to 30 yards (11 to 27 m) covering road blocks, landing beaches, harbor walls and other obstacles. They were normally mixed in with other mines or emplaced behind barbed wire and could be command detonated or triggered by tripwires or other devices.
Naval Vertical Flamethrower