Jump to content

All Activity

This stream auto-updates     

  1. Today
  2. This article from the Wiki may help those unfamiliar with the employment of the ASLAV: http://www.steelbeasts.com/sbwiki/index.php?title=Orders_of_Battle
  3. Windows 7 Install

    Thank You For your time and help. 11051 is there just as you said. My email is "crankshaft@charter.net" . Yes 12 years old wow, you know what they say about time and fun.
  4. Orders for Mission 2: OPERATIONS ORDER – PREDATOR’S GALLOP Situation: Date: 19 SEP 90 Time: 18300 GMT/Zulu (0530 Local) Location: THE POLYGON, Shoalwater Bay Training Area (SWBTA), Queensland. General: Seven days ago a Soviet epuipped Naval Infantry Battalion came ashore vicinity SABINA POINT. This was supported by a second echelon consisting of a Motor Rifle Battalion (T-72 and BTR-80) probably reinforced with Divisional and Regimental specialist assets. B Squadron attempted to establish a line of observation to report and contain the landing force. They gave a good account of themselves but the injection of the second echelon, supported by a rotary wing attack on the KAPYONG / WILLIAMSON area, forced B Squadron to withdraw in contact suffering casualties. Topography: The AO is split into a Coastal area and a Inland area by a mountainous area running roughly NORTH SOUTH. There are limited mobility corridors running EAST WEST. In the WEST, the WADALLAH CREEK will delay heavy AFV movement requiring crossing points to be located. The WADALLAH BRIDGE is the only heavy vehicle bridge in the sector. The NORTH SOUTH ROAD uses this and is the only high speed route. In the EAST, the MOOLY CREEK channels heavy AFV movement, with the key crossing being the bridge at HUTTONVALE OUTSTATION. The COAST ROAD uses this bridge. There is a secondary route, RANGE WAY, which also runs NORTH SOUTH but is approx. 2000m inland from the COAST ROAD. Enemy: The enemy has paused after its initial success on a line running SW / NE roughly through HUTTONVALE OUTSTATION and the SEVENTEEN MILE GAP (refer graphic below). They have occupied and begun to operate out of WILLIAMSON AIRFIELD. The force comprises: A Naval Infantry Battalion (-): 1 x Tank Company, equipped with T-55AM 3 x Naval Infantry Companies, equipped with BTR60PB A Motor Rifle Battalion (-): 1 x Tank Company, equipped with T-72 3 x Motor Rifle Companies, equipped with BTR-80 It has been confirmed that this force is reinforced and supported by Divisional and Regimental specialist assets (Recon, ATGM, AARMD and AD) as well as fixed and rotary wing (attack and transport). B Squadron was able to inflict some casualties on this force so it will operating at less than 100% strength. It is assessed that the Naval Infantry Battalion is at 70% effective strength. It is assessed that the Motor Rifle Battalion is at 80% effective strength (most losses in the MR Companies) Latest Intelligence Reports indicate that they are no longer pushing towards the GREY ROUTE / STANAGE BAY ROAD, but have pivoted SOUTH and appear to be preparing to advance on both the NORTH SOUTH and COAST ROADS. The Immediate Objective for this force is assessed to be the WADALLAH BRIDGE in the WEST and RASPBERRY VALE in the EAST. The Subsequent Objective for this force is assessed to be THE POLYGON in the WEST and MOUNT ALEC in the EAST. The enemy retains a sizeable amount of Offensive Support as well as his Rotary wing attack and transport capability. The enemy has a Main Defensive Zone with a Security Zone providing a buffer forward. Most Likely Course of Action (MLCOA): The enemy consolidates, then launches a balanced attack on both the NORTH SOUTH and COAST ROADS. Main Effort: NORTH SOUTH ROAD Supporting Effort: COAST ROAD Most Likely Course of Action (MDCOA): The enemy does not consolidate, but instead launches an attack early to exploit the current situation on both routes. Main Effort: NORTH SOUTH ROAD Supporting Effort: COAST ROAD Friendly: Elements of 31st / 42nd Royal Queensland Regiment (31/42 RQR) continue to hold the NORTHERN flank. Additional elements of 1st Brigade continue to arrive as well as a USMC MEU which has been diverted en route from Camp Pendleton to DESERT SHIELD and is currently disembarking at YEPPOON. You command BG CAPRICORNIA. It consists of A Squadron, 2nd Cavalry Regiment (A, 2CAV) in LAV variants and a reinforced Combat Team from 1st Brigade based on A Squadron 1st Armoured Regiment (A, 1AR) and C Company 5th/7th Royal Australian Regiment (C, 5/7RAR). A Squadron, 2nd Cavalry Regiment (A, 2CAV) consists of: “19” - OC’s vehicle (1 x ASLAV-25) “19A” – 2IC’s vehicle (1 x ASLAV-25) “1G” - FO’s vehicle (1 x ASLAV-PC) “10” - SHQ (Squadron Headquarters) This consists of: “10” – 1 x ASLAV-PC, 1 x Rifle team (84mm + SLR), 1 x FO party “10A” – 1 x ASLAV-PC, 1 x Rifle team (84mm + SLR), 1 x Medic “10B” – 1 x ASLAV-PC, 1 x Rifle team (84mm + SLR), 1 x GPMG Team (M60) “10C” – 1 x ASLAV-PC, 1 x Rifle team (84mm + SLR), 1 x GPMG Team (M60) “10D” – 1 x M113A1 (MOR) “10E” – 1 x M113A1 (MOR) “19F” - SSM’s vehicle (1 x Land Rover) “11” – One Troop This consists of: “11” – 1 x ASLAV-25 - Troop Leader “11A” – 1 x ASLAV-25 – Troop Sergeant “11B” – 1 x ASLAV-25 – Troop Corporal “11C” – 1 x ASLAV-25 “11D” – 1 x ASLAV-PC - 1 x GPMG Team (M60) “11E” – 1 x ASLAV-PC - 1 x Rifle team (84mm + SLR) “12” – Two Troop (as per 11) “13” – Three Troop (as per 11) “14” – Four Troop (as per 11) “15” – Admin Troop This consists of: “15” – 1 x Unimog Supply - Troop Leader “15A” – 1 x Unimog Supply “15B” – 1 x ASLAV-CS (Fueler) “15C” – 1 x ASLAV AMB “15D” – 1 x ASLAV ARVL (M88A1 MRV as proxy) “15E” – 1 x ASLAV (F) (Ural Repair as proxy) “16” – Air Defence Troop This consists of: “16” – 1 x ASLAV-PC, 1 x RBS 70 Post, 1 x GPMG Team (M60) “16A” – 1 x ASLAV-PC, 1 x RBS 70 Post, 1 x GPMG Team (M60) “16B” – 1 x ASLAV-PC, 1 x RBS 70 Post, 1 x GPMG Team (M60) “16C” – 1 x ASLAV-PC, 1 x RBS 70 Post, 1 x GPMG Team (M60) “17” – Assault Troop This consists of: “17” – 1 x ASLAV-PC, 1 x Rifle team (84mm + SLR), 1 x GPMG (M60), 1 x FO “17A” – 1 x ASLAV-PC, 1 x Rifle (84mm + SLR), 1 x GPMG (M60), 1 x Medic “17B” – 1 x ASLAV-PC, 1 x Rifle team (84mm + SLR), 1 x GPMG Team (M60) “17C” – 1 x ASLAV-PC, 1 x Rifle team (84mm + SLR), 1 x GPMG Team (M60) Combat Team IRONSIDE (A, 1AR / C, 5/7 RAR) consists of: “19” - OC’s vehicle (1 x Leopard AS1) “19A” – 2IC’s vehicle (1 x Leopard AS1) “1G” - FO’s vehicle (1 x M113A1) “11” – One Troop This consists of: “11” – 1 x Leopard AS1 - Troop Leader “11A” – 1 x Leopard AS1 – Troop Sergeant “11B” – 1 x Leopard AS1 – Troop Corporal “11C” – 1 x Leopard AS1 “12” – Two Troop (as per 11) “13” – Three Troop (as per 11) “33” – 7 Platoon, C Company 5/7 RAR This consists of: “33” – 1 x M113A1, 2 x Rifle team (84mm + SLR) “33A” – 1 x M113A1, 1 x Rifle (84mm + SLR), 1 x GPMG (M60), 1 x Medic “33B” – 1 x M113A1, 1 x Rifle team (84mm + SLR), 1 x GPMG Team (M60) “33C” – 1 x M113A1, 1 x Rifle team (84mm + SLR), 1 x GPMG Team (M60) “34” - 8 Platoon, C Company 5/7 RAR (as per 33) “15” – Admin Troop This consists of: “15” – 1 x Unimog Supply - Troop Leader “15A” – 1 x Unimog Supply “15B” – 1 x TPA (Ural Fueler as proxy) “15C” – 1 x M113A1 AMB “15D” – 1 x M88A1 MRV “15E” – 1 x M113A1 (F) (M113 Repair as proxy) “61” – Recce Troop, 161 Recon Sqn This consists of: “61” – 1 x Kiowa (Griffon, no gun, no dismounts - as proxy) “61A” – 1 x Kiowa (Griffon, no gun, no dismounts - as proxy) “61B” – 1 x Kiowa (Griffon, no gun, no dismounts - as proxy) “61C” – 1 x Kiowa (Griffon, no gun, no dismounts - as proxy) This can be displayed graphically below: Attachments/Detachments: You have three batteries of six 155mm guns in support (HE and Smoke only) and access to CAS. Civilians: There are no civilians in the TAOR. The Range staff member is occupying an OP overlooking the WILLIAMSON AIRFIELD, providing limited information via the Range Net Mission: BG CAPRICORNIA is to CLEAR from the LD to the LOA, IOT, contain the lodgement and set the conditions for its destruction by follow on force. Execution: General Outline – Three Phase operation Phase 1 – CLEAR the SECURITY ZONE Phase 2 - CLEAR the MAIN DEFENSIVE ZONE to the LOA Phase 3 – PROVIDE firm base for final assault Grouping and Tasks Grouping A Sqn, 2 CAV CT IRONSIDE 1 x Troop, 161 Recce Sqn Tasks - CLEAR WESTERN Axis (NORTH SOUTH ROAD) - CLEAR EASTERN Axis (COAST ROAD and RANGE WAY) - SECURE OBJ HOLDEN (WADALLAH Bridge) - SECURE OBJ VOLVO (HUTTONVALE Crossing) - CLEAR Secondary Routes and Laterals as marked - SECURE OBJ TOYOTA - SECURE OBJ FORD - Exploit to the LOA (Limit of Advance) - Be Prepared To (BPT) CLEAR to the Beachead - BPT DEFEND OBJ FORD - BPT DEFEND OBJ TOYOTA - BPT DEFEND OBJ VOLVO - BPT DEFEND OBJ HOLDEN - BPT conduct forward Passage of Lines (PoL) with assault forces Co-ord Assembly Area - The allocation of forces is up to you, as long as you clear both axes. Accordingly, the Assy Area is not constrained. Boundaries - as marked Admin and Log: You have your organic echelon. All call signs are “green” Command and Signals: You are the BG Commanding Officer (CO). You MUST allocate forces to clear both routes and recommend that a slice of recce support each axis. Manning List to follow. Rolling Thunder 18 Operations Order Mission 2.pdf

    THE FIRST DAY 1 In the assembly area It scarcely seemed three weeks ago that the latest political furor had loomed over the horizon. Like so many of its predecessors, its characteristics at first had looked no different to all the other threats which, in the past, had risen to a crisis and then receded in response to diplomacy and political maneuver. But this time the onward march of events, of threat and counter-threat, had escalated unabated until, on the 15th of June, in response to unusually heavy and persuasive evidence of a build-up of Warsaw Pact military force in Eastern Europe (as well as increasing activity by Soviet forces almost everywhere they were to be found around the globe), the moment for NATO taking overt precautions could no longer be avoided. To the astonishment of the NATO people, successive states of readiness for war were declared, reinforcements warned to go to Europe, reserve equipment and stocks made ready for use, and transport facilities positioned in readiness to move the reserve units and begin the evacuation of civilian dependents. Perhaps it was the departure of families, school teachers and the other dispensable categories of camp followers which most brought it home to the officers and men of 4 Canadian Mechanized Brigade Group that this time it was going to be the real thing. The prior arrival of reinforcing sub-units — the squadron of the RCD, the battery of 1 RCHA, the companies of 3 RCR and 1 R22eR, the two field troops of 4 CER, along with other minor elements — had acted as a sharp warning of what was going on; but after that, all had been in the nature of previously rehearsed exercises. Taking away the women and children cut a link with peace which placed the brigade, psychologically, on a war footing before the order to leave barracks and move to its operational assembly area was received on the 21st. On the 24th of June, they were at war. It had begun with widespread air attacks followed by the landing of airborne troops in the rear, disruptive sabotage by guerrillas and the crossing of the frontier on the night of the 22nd/23rd by strong Warsaw Pact forces. So far the Canadians lay relatively undisturbed despite the almost ceaseless manifestations above of air warfare, the heavy rumble of battle away to the east, and the tensions induced by anticipation, by occasional bombing and rumors of spies and saboteurs at large amid the towns, villages and woods where the brigade group lay hidden in wide dispersion for fear of nuclear attack. To a minority of hot-heads, for whom the prospect of action was a lure, the 36 hours' inactivity was galling. To the majority, the leaders above all who needed all the time possible to improve the combat readiness of their commands, the extended period in waiting was welcome, a heaven sent opportunity to smooth out the rough edges among troops who were conditioned to barrack life. It also gave a chance to absorb reservists and others who, until a few days before, had been enjoying the soft delights of life at home in Canada. Major Dick Connors, OC N Company 3 RCR, in the manner of three fellow rifle company commanders of 3 RCR, and four more in the Vandoos, felt that his command was ready for war and, moreover, the best in the brigade. A small percentage of his men were militia, the bulk had trained together for at least 12 months and some for much longer. War, coming when it did, had pre-empted the summer posting season, so officers and men were at their peak. Of course there were deficiencies. Standards of marksmanship with all weapons left something to be desired, and Connors had taken the opportunity within 24 hours of entering the assembly area to take over a suitable nearby quarry for use as a range. Here he watched Lieutenant Eddie Leach putting No. 1 Platoon through intensive practice against man-size targets. Still higher on his list of priorities for improvement was the standard of field defenses construction. Although the company was situated within a village, with its Ml 13s parked at hand between buildings, he had insisted upon the men digging in instead of sheltering in rooms and cellars. That way they could practice and have emphasized to them the vital matter of always being responsible for their own protection. But the initial spadework had been slow. It had taken an aggressive MiG, of unrecognized nomenclature, with a roar of gunfire and the resultant loss of a comrade severely wounded, to bring it home to his men that this was a dangerous business which affected them personally. At that, the company accelerated its rate of earth shifting remarkably! After stand-to on the morning of the 24th, Connors had walked the rounds, watching his men at work after breakfast, sensing their mood, giving a word of encouragement here, a reproof there. Bracing them for the oncoming test. With gratification he watched his sergeant-major and senior NCOs supervising the soldiers. In a barn, close by soundly constructed trenches with stout overhead cover which toned in well with the farmyard, Sergeant Al Hobbs was checking his section's equipment. Each man had his NBCW kit laid out and his weapon stripped for inspection, the working parts of SMGs, FNs, 7.62 GPMGs and the .50 HMG exposed for his meticulous scrutiny. Inside the section's 113, Private Paul Charrier was looking to the stowage of M72 PAWs to see they were readily at hand and not liable, as sometimes had been the case on exercises, to be buried under personal kits. In peacetime, weapons tend to take second place to comfort; in war priorities change. At a corner of the village, Connors came across Gunner Jake Martin scanning the sky away to the east. Ready at hand was his Blowpipe AD missile in case another MiG decided to disturb their repose. Last time, the sheer unexpectedness of the attack had taken the entire detachment by surprise; next time, he vowed, it would be different, providing, that was, he received enough warning and could raise and launch the missile in time. They talked about the problem of target acquisition and were joined by Captain Pat Kendal, the FOO from A Battery 1 RCHA who was attached to N Company. Together, the officers walked towards company HQ, discussing their future collaboration. A similar procedure of inspection allied to man management was being employed half a mile distant in the midst of the evergreen wood occupied by Major Ian Linkman's B Squadron RCD. Deep among forest paths, his four troops of Leopards and their associated command and administrative vehicles lay hidden, the drivers and signalers engaged upon maintenance, commanders and gunners checking sights and the low-light-level TV, and practicing fire orders and gunnery techniques. The training programe was being supervised by the battle captain, Captain Peter Cummings, a gunnery instructor who had long held the uneasy belief that the complex array of controls, sights and instruments which festooned the commander's and gunner's side of the turret might, in combat, overload the ability of both men to cope and actually degrade instead of improving the accuracy of shooting. At this very moment, Cummings was criticizing errors in the orders just given by No. 3 Troop Leader, Lieutenant Ron Pike, which had led to utter confusion for his gunner. "For God's sake remember," he pleaded, "if you find that sort of difficulty on the day, get back to 'steam' gunnery, using the Mark One Eyeball for range-finding and set aside all the gadgetry. But as of now, start all over again and get your drills right while there's time." Linkman was talking to Warrant Officer George Crane of 3 Troop, a discontented warrant officer whose Leopard was off the road until the mechanics had changed its transmission. Watching the ARV crew winching in the replacement unit, Crane bitterly commented: "Just another hangover from going left handed round the airfield track, I suppose, but why must it happen to me?" And Linkman commiserated, but pointed out to one of his most experienced troop warrant officers that it might have been worse — it could have happened in battle. As usual, a road run had revealed hidden faults. O Company of the RCR was engaged in very much the same activity as the others, although a remark by the CO, Lieutenant-Colonel Doug Tinker, had led its OC, Major Tom Panton, to guess that he might well be called upon to hold a village in any defensive scheme the battle group might be called upon to take part in. He talked it over with his second-in-command and platoon commanders while, from different parts of the company locality could be heard NCOs putting men through their paces - Master Corporal Fred Terry practicing with his Number 2 on the Carl Gustav MAW; Private John Grimes undergoing a local refresher course in stoppage drill on the 113's 50-cal gun. In the Reconnaissance Platoon of 3 RCR, that 'élite group' as its commander, Captain Gordon Truman, chose to call it, they were checking the surveillance kit supplied to their Lynx and Ml 13 vehicles. Truman harbored no illusions about the inferior combat ability of his vehicles, but he was a convinced advocate of the vital role they could play, particularly at night, in locating enemy movement between widespread company localities and round open, exposed flanks. This was his reason for ensuring that all were in working order and that his men, once more, fully understood the vital role of the AN/PPS-15 short-range radar; the AN/TVS-501 medium-range NOD; and the shorter-range passive-viewing devices with which his troops were lavishly equipped. Truman had a feeling that the other infantry elements in 3 RCR battle group might not accord quite the same importance to these instruments of darkness as he did - the one exception being, perhaps, the TOW platoon which, uniquely, had the benefit of the long-range crew-served weapon sight (to enable it to make better use out to 2000 meters of their guided HAW's full 3750 meters range). Truman was pleased to observe a TOW operator, parked nearby in his Ml 13, paying similar close attention to his night sighting devices — but Master Corporal Gene Pétrie, like Truman, was also somewhat of a perfectionist. At every spare moment, he sought to practice weapon drills with his crew and, if possible, obtain the use of the simulator to maintain his own skill in target tracking. Like everybody else, he realized the vital importance of the Leopards with their 105 mm guns, but he also liked to think that TOW, with its long-range capability, would have an important part to play in the anti-armour battle. Only in P Company was the atmosphere noticeably different from the others, but this was hardly surprising. It had been living in Canada less than a week ago and the OC, Major Alan Ferrier, felt somewhat more anxious about the future than his fellow company commanders. It was not that his men were untrained; many indeed had served in Europe before, as he had himself. It was simply that the sudden disruption of life was unsettling, and he had to be sure that his techniques fell in line with the others. With this in mind, he had driven over to B Squadron for a chat with Lieutenant Phil Brown, 4 Troop Leader, to make his acquaintance in the knowledge that they might find themselves teamed for combat in the future. Their meeting had been fruitful, but it took him away just before the CO called in to look over the company in an endeavor to search out any weaknesses which might so easily be found in the least-well-known part of his command. Inspecting, along with the company second-in-command, Tinker was able to spot and correct a few defects. He recognized several NCOs and men with whom he had served before, and that gave a sense of continuity and made him feel better. At the same time, he welcomed men from other regiments who now found themselves posted to a strange unit. Also he warned the 2IC to nominate one platoon for detachment to C Squadron RCD if, as seemed likely, that squadron became the Brigade Reserve, and had to be strengthened with an infantry platoon from the RCR.
  6. Next SB PRO PE upgrade?

    The problem is that we missed the window of opportunity to make a major new release in last September/October. We tried to get it ready by then but it didn't work out. Since then we're stuck with working on contractual obligations, and that will stay this way for a while. We still have some team members working on the terrain engine but even if all remaining issues were reported "solved" tomorrow morning we would still need to launch another beta test. A beta test ties down more team resources than we can afford to assign to non-contractual tasks, and it would be irresponsible to release a new version without a proper beta test. For a release all lights need to be green, and that lamp will remain solid red for a while. So, version 4.023 represents the essence of what came out of the last beta test, as far as 4.019 bug fixes were concerned, so we decided to at least push that part out.
  7. Yesterday
  8. Windows 7 Install

    I'm not sure who said what to whom here. In any case, if you have an old license (2006 is 12 years away, this counts as "old" in the software business, particularly in games) you may still upgrade to version 4.0 at a reduced price (here's the link to our web shop), but you NEED the license to play version 4.0. You may however continue to play the old version indefinitely. In that case uninstall version 4.0, but keep the CodeMeter runtime installation. Then install version 2.2, 2.3, or 2.4 again. When prompted for the CodeMeter installation, click "cancel". You need a contemporary version of it, but if it's there the old version should still work on any Windows version since XP. For more information about your licensing options, you may find this orientation thread useful.
  9. Windows 7 Install

    I just checked my email inbox again, nothing. To which email address did you send it? Can you give me a hint about your own mail address (no need to disclose it in full, here). It may be in the spam filter, but it helps if I know what I'm supposed to be looking for. Anyway, if you have installed SB Pro PE 4.023 (the latest version) you can review the license information. Plug in the CM stick, right-click the CodeMeter tray icon and select "WebAdmin" (or click that button from the CodeMeter Control Center). This will open a new browser tab displaying license information. It may show the content of the (empty) virtual CM stick that Steel Beasts creates on installation. In that case, go up one level in the hierarchy to show "All CM Containers", then pick the one whose serial code (most likely) starts with 1- (possibly 2-, 3-) followed by a seven-digit numerical code. There's two options. Either it lists a specific number of licenses of a specific version of SB Pro PE (e.g. "11051 - SB Pro PE 2.4 - n/a - n/a - 1 - n/a") where the first figure is the product code, the second the product name, and the second to last one the number of licenses. Or it JUST reads 11051 - SB Pro PE and not much else. In that case you will need my help, and I will need your email address to help you. ... Just for everybody else's information if you ever research this topic and run across this post, the product code numbers are 11051 - valid for SB Pro PE 2.4 (and earlier versions) 11071 - valid (only) for SB Pro PE 2.5 11081 - valid (only) for SB Pro PE 2.6 11091 - valid (only) for SB Pro PE 3.0 11101 - valid (only) for SB Pro PE 4.0

    Shame it's the RCDs...we would have won for sure if they were LdSH(RC) haha
  11. Windows 7 Install

    Ah sorry I didn't realise you had bought a fresh copy. I thought you had just downloaded the latest copy and were trying to run it on an old license.
  12. Windows 7 Install

  13. Windows 7 Install

    Perhaps you need to buy an upgrade? Depends I guess on the definition of "very old" but a license 2.64 wont run 4.023.
  14. Windows 7 Install

    Thank You Ssnake, for your quick response. I should have done a little more research before making this post. I downloaded the latest update for SB pro, and had no issues installing the program. Now my problem is with the license activation. I have a very old copy of the sim with the usb dongle. I have updated the firmware for it, to 1.18, but I am having trouble with the activation process. I created the files I was told to email the vendor (esim games I assume) and have sent them. Any help would be g reatly appreciated. Thank You David "Crankshaft" Hiebert
  15. Next SB PRO PE upgrade?

    Nope. Apart of course from "when its ready".
  16. Steel Beasts: Content Wish List

    I'm still hoping for untowed non Technical mounted/non SPA, Artillery and AAA guns! Any scenario involving N Korea would have to include a couple million of these... LOL!
  17. Next SB PRO PE upgrade?

    Any Ideas when the new Terrain Engine will be released?
  18. We love videos

  19. Video Thread

  20. Video Thread

  21. CV9035dk VIS screen text overlay

    Welcome to the wonderful mess that high DPI displays are on modern desktop operating systems. It's from Windows display scaling making the fonts larger than Steel Beasts expects.
  22. Wargames

    Some of you might already be aware of the PC version due out some time this year. Now we see the boardgame which kicks off it´s kickstart the 22nd of this month. The game will use a app for realtime play, and overall it look´s quite inetersting... Kickstart: https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/phalanxgames/826770165?ref=amdknm&token=7c8a9f98 Rig for silent running... Red
  23. Our internetsite is being updated, everything will be going as planned. In the meantime anyone who wants to join can signup in this thread - and have a nice saturday The site is up again
  24. Version 1.0.0


    Tank Battle near Willingen close to Soltau 18 September 1987 COY Size Gamefile.sce Coop mission semi hard.
  25. Windows 7 Install

    A few more details would be helpful. which version of Steel Beasts are you trying to install? Note that older versions may not install directly on a Windows version that wasn't out at the time we compiled the installer. Are you installing on a virtual machine? "It says something about license." I guess that means that you need to do something about license. I'll be happy to go into details if you do, too. Like, the exact text of the error message.
  26. Windows 7 Install

    I can't seem to get Steel Beasts to install on Windows 7 Pro 64 bit. It keeps giving an internal error 2885. It says something about license. Any ideas?
  1. Load more activity