你还是先看下German Anti-Aircraft Defenses, 1914-1945
In November 1941, the African corps had only 35 guns caliber 88 mm, but, moving with the tanks, these guns have caused great loss of the English, “Matilda” and “Valentina”. On the Eastern front 88-mm guns were in combat formations tank units. When is the last encountered new Soviet tanks T-34 and KV, the case enters the anti-aircraft guns. Similar tactics were used by German troops until the end of the war. Naturally, as the saturation of troops new anti-tank guns the value of the 88-mm antiaircraft guns as antitank weapons gradually decreased. However, by 1944, 13 anti-tank artillery units were equipped with these anti-aircraft guns. As of August 1944 in the army was 10 930 guns Flak 18, 36 and 37, which were used on all fronts and in the air defense of the Reich.
During frontline testing it turned out that the Flak 41 has many small faults, repair which in short time was impossible. However, this gun with a barrel length of 74 caliber muzzle velocity high-explosive grenades 1000 m/s and ballistic ceiling of 14,700 m was the best medium antiaircraft gun of the caliber of the period of the Second world war. Issue flak Flak 41 was growing very slowly, and their use was complicated by the inability to use ammo from Flak 18/36. In February 1944, the air defense of the Reich there were only 279 units Flak 41.
Attempted to install the new barrel of the gun on the Flak 37 carriage. To compensate for the increased load on the old carriage, a gun barrel equipped with a muzzle brake, but this car is wide application not found.
Resulting in the anti-aircraft gun of medium caliber up to the end of the war and remained “eight-eight”. Until March 1945 the factory shop left 17 125 pieces of 88 mm anti-aircraft guns Flak 18, 36 and 37.
In the course of the war, German anti-aircraft guns of medium and large caliber, in addition to their intended purpose, proved to be an excellent anti-tank weapon. Although they cost significantly more expensive than their caliber anti-tank guns and were used for want of a better one. So, in 1941, the only weapon capable of penetrating the armor of Soviet KV tanks was 8,8 cm anti-aircraft guns and 10,5 cm. Of course, we are not talking about corps and RVGK artillery. However, until September 1942, when the number of 8,8-cm and 10,5-cm anti-aircraft guns on the front was small, they hit relatively few Soviet T-34 and KV tanks (3,4% - 8,8-cm guns and 2,9% - 10,5-cm cannons). But in the summer of 1944 the 8,8-cm guns accounted for 26 to 38% of wounded Soviet heavy and medium tanks, and with the arrival of our troops in Germany in the winter - in the spring of 1945, the percentage of wounded tanks rose to 51-71% (on different fronts) . Moreover, the greatest number of tanks was hit at a distance of 700 - 800 m. These data are given for all 8,8-cm guns, but even in 1945, the number of 8,8-cm anti-aircraft guns significantly exceeded the number of special 8,8-cm anti-tank guns. Thus, at the last stage of the war, German anti-aircraft artillery played a significant role in land battles.
After the war, before adopting the 100-mm anti-aircraft guns KS-19 and 130-mm anti-aircraft guns KS-30, a number of 8,8-cm, 10,5-cm and 12,5-cm German guns were in service with the Soviet Army. According to American sources, several dozen 8,8-cm and 10,5-cm German guns took part in the Korean War.