Equipment of the Ukrainian Ground Forces
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The list of equipment of the Ukrainian Ground Forces can be subdivided into: infantry weapons, vehicles, aircraft, watercraft, and clothing.
- 1 Small arms
- 2 Vehicles
- 3 See also
- 4 References
|Glock 17||Austria||Handgun||9x19mm||Used in moderate numbers by Special Forces, and the Security Bureau of Ukraine|
|Makarov PM||Soviet Union||Handgun||9×18mm||Standard handgun of the Ukrainian Army.|
|PB||Soviet Union||Handgun||9×18mm||This weapon is designed to be used with a suppressor.
Used only by special forces, military intelligence, and military reconnaissance.
|Fort-14TP||Ukraine||Handgun||9×19mm||To become the new standard handgun of the Ukrainian army.|
|Fort-17||Ukraine||Handgun||9×18mm||New special forces handgun, so far in limited quantity.|
|Carbine||5,56×45 mm NATO||Special Forces use.|
|AKS-74U||Soviet Union||Carbine||5.45×39mm||Standard carbine of the Ukrainian Army.|
|AKMS||Soviet Union||Carbine||7.62×39mm||Very large stockpile used by reserve forces.|
|SKS||Soviet Union||Carbine||7.62×39mm||Small stockpile, with active units used exclusively for ceremonial purposes. Has seen use by militias in east Ukraine in the beginning of the conflict in 2014.|
|Assault Rifle||5.45×39mm 5,56×45 mm NATO||*Used by Special Forces (1st Spetsnaz - Kiev, 3rd Spetsnaz - Kirovgrad, 8th Spetsnaz - Khmelnytskyi)and by the "Tornado" battalion of the MVD (Ministry of Internal Affairs). |
*An Israeli IMI TAR-21 built under license by RPC Fort in Vinnitsa and design to chamber the 5.45×39mm round instead of the standard 5.56×45mm NATO round.
|M4-WAC-47||Ukraine||Assault Rifle||5.56x45mm NATO
|Being tested as of October 9, 2017. New weapon can be changed from 7.62x39mm to 5.56×45mm NATO, by changing the barrel and several other parts. 10 Rifles have been given to several services for testing to determine if the weapon is of good quality.|
|AK-74|| Soviet Union
|Assault Rifle||5.45×39mm||Standard Issue Rifle for the Ukrainian Armed Force.|
|AKM||Soviet Union||Assault Rifle||7.62×39mm||Used for training, and by the reserve army. Also seen at the front line being used by Volunteers. 7,000 rifles will be transferred from Lithuania to Ukraine in 2018 as a gift.|
|Barrett М107А1||United States||Sniper Rifle||12,7×99 мм NATO||Purchased from USA, first delivery March 2015, in service with the National Guard|
|Zbroyar Z-10||Ukraine||Sniper Rifle||7,62×51 mm NATO||The Z-10 Sniper Rifle is used by the 79. Airborne Brigade |
|SVD||Soviet Union||Sniper Rifle||7.62×54mm||Standard Issue Rifle for the Ukrainian Armed Forces.|
|Light Machine Gun||5.56×45mm NATO||Used by the special forces. Highly modified Israeli IMI Negev.|
|RPK-74||Soviet Union||Light Machine Gun||5.45×39mm||Standard Issue Light Machine Gun.|
|PK machine gun|| Soviet Union
|General Machine Gun||7.62×54mmR||Standard Issue General Machine Gun.|
|RPK||Soviet Union||General Machine Gun||7.62×39mm||Most stored in reserve except those used in the boot camp.|
|DShK||Soviet Union||Heavy Machine Gun||12.7×108mm||Unknown amount transferred from Lithuania to Ukraine as a gift.|
|NSV||Soviet Union||Heavy Machine Gun||12.7×108mm||Unknown amount transferred from Lithuania to Ukraine|
|VOG-25||||Soviet Union||40mm Launcher Grenade||Used by GP-25.|
|RGD-5||Soviet Union||Hand Grenade||Most widely used grenade.|
|F1||Soviet Union||Hand Grenade||Most are stored.|
|RDG-2||Soviet Union||Smoke Grenade||Most widely used smoke grenade.|
|RGN||Soviet Union||Offensive Hand Grenade||Used by special forces only.|
|RGO||Soviet Union||Defensive Hand Grenade||Used by special forces only.|
|RKG-3||Soviet Union||Anti Tank Hand Grenade|
|RSP-30||||Soviet Union||Warning Flare|
|UAG-40||Ukraine||Automatic Grenade Launcher||40×53mm||Future standard automatic grenade launcher of the Ukrainian Army, though currently its production will be oriented towards vehicle based with infantry variants to be produced later. Its caliber, unlike that of AGS-17, is identical to that used by NATO countries.|
|AGS-17||Soviet Union||Automatic Grenade Launcher||30×29mm||Standard automatic grenade launcher of the Ukrainian Army|
|GP-25||Soviet Union||Grenade Launcher||40 mm caseless grenade|
|SPG-9||Soviet Union||Recoilless Rifle||73mm||Used extensively as a cheaper alternative to smart AT missiles.|
|RPG-29||Soviet Union||Rocket Propelled Grenade||105mm||In limited quantity.|
|RPG-26||Soviet Union||Rocket Propelled Grenade||72.5mm||Moderate quantity.|
|RPG-22||Soviet Union||Rocket Propelled Grenade||72.5mm||Widely available weapon.|
|RPG-18||Soviet Union||Rocket Propelled Grenade||64mm||Widely available weapon.|
|RPG-16||Soviet Union||Rocket Propelled Grenade||58.3mm||In airborne forces only.|
|RPG-7||Soviet Union||Rocket Propelled Grenade||40mm||Widely available weapon.|
|AT Missile||105mm||At least 50 systems now delivered to Ukrainian army. The system has three types of warheads weighing about 2.5 kg each: Cumulative, Thermobaric and Explosive. System equipped with a thermal sight and guidance module. Designed to replace all tripod mounted light AT Missile Systems (9K115-2 Metis-M, 9K111 Fagot) in Ukrainian service, and also in Polish service (9K115 Metis, 9K111 Fagot). Cooperation between Ukrainian State Design Bureau "Luch" and Bumar Holding of Poland." Effective range 2,500 meters.|
|Skif||Ukraine||AT Missile||152mm||In production since the mid 2000s, much more heavier and powerful missile than Corsar equivalent being BGM-71 TOW, however it is also less sophisticated then Corsar as well. It is meant to replace heavy tripod mounted AT Missile Systems like 9M113 Konkurs. Effective range 5,500 meters. Belorussian Shershen ATGM is a substantially modernized Skif.|
|Barrier||Ukraine||AT Missile||130mm||Vehicle mounted AT Missile designed to replace 9K11 Malyutka, this weapon is attached to BTR-3s, BTR-4s, and BMP-2. Effective range 5,000 meters.|
|KOMBAT||Ukraine||AT Missile||125mm||Produced to increase the range for T-84 and T-64 Tanks to 5,000 meters. A Soviet/Russian equivalent for T-84 and T-64 tanks is 9K112 Kobra and for T-90 and T-72 9M119 Svir, both however have a range of 4 km and Kobras' are in limited supply.|
|Stugna-P ||Ukraine||AT Missile||130mm||Produced since May 2013, to replace the 9M117 Bastion round which is manufactured in Tula, Russia and is no longer available. Effective range 4,000 meters.|
|9K115 Metis||Soviet Union||AT Missile||94mm||Stockpile inherited from Red Army. Effective range 1,000 metres.
Unknown amount transferred from Lithuania to Ukraine as a gift.
|9K115-2 Metis-M||Russia||AT Missile||130mm||Small quantity delivered in the early 1990s. Effective range 2,000 meters.|
|9M117 Bastion||Soviet Union||AT Missile||100mm||Used by T-12 AT Guns, small stockpile available. Effective range 4,000 meters.|
|9M113 Konkurs||Soviet Union||AT Missile||135mm||Known to have had 500 units. Effective range 4,000 meters.|
|9K111 Fagot|| Soviet Union
|AT Missile||120mm||Known to have had 800 units. Effective range 2,500 meters. An unknown amount transferred from Lithuania to Ukraine as a gift.|
|9K11 Malyutka||Soviet Union||AT Missile||125mm||Used only on BMP-1, all in reserve. Effective range 3,000 meters.|
|FGM-148 Javelin||United States||Anti-tank guided missile||127mm||Received in April 2018. 37 launchers and 210 missiles delivered.|
|Man-portable air-defense systems|
|КBА-118||Ukraine||Mortar||60mm||So far available to special forces only.|
|2B14 Podnos|| Soviet Union
|Mortar||82mm||Standard issue 82mm mortar.|
|2B9 Vasilek||Soviet Union||Gun-mortar||82mm||Available for airborne forces only.|
|M120-15 Molot ||Ukraine||Heavy Mortar||120mm||140 units delivered since 2015|
|2B16 Nona-K||Soviet Union||Gun-mortar||120mm||2 delivered by the Soviet Union before its disintegration in 1991.|
|2S12 Sani||Soviet Union||Heavy Mortar||120mm||214 available for use in 2015.|
|120-PM-43 mortar||Soviet Union||Heavy Mortar||120mm||30 inherited from Soviet Union.|
|TM-62M||Soviet Union||Anti-tank mine|
|PDM-1||Soviet Union||Amphibious Anti-tank mine||Use documented by the Ukrainian marines mining those stretches of the Sea of Azov that maybe vulnerable to an amphibious assault.|
|MON-50||Soviet Union||Anti-personnel mine|
|POMZ||Soviet Union||Anti-personnel mine|
|OMZ||Soviet Union||Anti-personnel mine|
|PMN-2||Soviet Union||Anti-personnel mine|
|PMN-1||Soviet Union||Anti-personnel mine|
|T-84||Ukraine||Main Battle Tank||BM-Oplot
|Ten T-84U acquired before 2014, six currently being restored to active service. Nearly 130 T-80UD tanks are being updated to the T-84U standard by the Kharkiv Armored Plant over the course of a three-year period beginning in Spring 2019 |
|T-80|| Soviet Union
|Main Battle Tank||T-80BV
|| In 1995 there were 345 T-80 and T-80UD models however these were placed in storage in favor of the more plentiful T-64B and T-64BV tanks. With the onset of Crimean and Donbas conflicts the Ukrainian state decided to restore and return service to make-up both for tank force losses suffered in Donbas and the qualitative advantages of the more modern Russian T-72B2 and T-72B3 models being used by Donbas forces. According to an advisor to then President Poroshenko in 2015, around 100 T-80BV tanks were to be restored to service and assigned to airmobile brigades. The modernization of the T-80 tanks by Kharkiv Armored Plant uses the same new technologies as the T-64BV 2017 (passive thermal imaging, new dynamic protection, additional side skirt protection, a new digital radio station, modern night vision instruments with a third-generation electron-optical converter, and satellite navigation). Over 130 T-80UD tanks are also being updated to the T-84U standard.  The updated T80 tanks are passed along to Air Assault and Marine units.
|T-72|| Soviet Union
|Main Battle Tank||T-72AMT
|Ukraine inherited 1,044 tanks from the Soviet Union but because the manufacturing plant - Uralvagonzavod - was now in Russia, Ukraine decided to sell many of its T-72 tanks while maintaining its domestically produced stock of T-64 instead. 863 T-72s were sold to third countries in the period 1992-2015 - Ethiopia 200 units, Sudan 130 unit, Kenya 110 units, South Sudan 101 units, DRC 100 units, Georgia 74 units, Myanmar 50 units, Macedonia 31 units, Algeria 27 units, Azerbaijan 25 units, and Nigeria 14 units. Until 2015 all Ukrainian vehicles were stored but severe tank losses in the Donbass War and the inability of the Ukrainian arms industry to restore T-64 tanks fast enough forced the army to reactivate as many units as could be repaired with improvised parts produced at the Lviv tank repair plant. In 2018 the Army announced that it will receive 72 T-72UA1, it is unknown however whether these will be the currently active T-72s which will be upgraded or the further 110 inoperational units which will be brought out of storage. In January 2020 the Kiev Armored Plant announced it was transferring a battalion of 31 T-72AMT tanks to the army. The Kiev Armored Plant produces T-72AMT at a rate of five per month. The upgrade begins with the tank being completely dismantled and then assembled with new parts - all assemblies and cables must be replaced. In addition to an upgraded engine, new running gear of the T-80 and new Nozh (Knife) reactive armor, the T-72AMT receives all of the same upgrades as the T-64 2017 Model (passive thermal imaging, additional side skirt protection, a new digital radio station, modern night vision instruments with a third-generation electron-optical converter, and satellite navigation)|
|T-64|| Soviet Union
|Main Battle Tank||T-64BM "Bulat"
|Only T-64BV and T-64BM are in use with T-64B stored as reserve. Ukraine begun 2014 with 83 BMs' and 700 BVs', but since the beginning of the Donbass War, at least 170 T-64 variants were destroyed in combat and 65 captured by opposing forces. In 2013-2014 Ukraine sold 50 tanks to Congo. It was the first ever official export sale of this tank. In 2019 UkrOboronProm announced the Kharkiv Armored Plant was modernising T-64BV tanks to the 2017 Model and that over 100 had been delivered to the Ground Forces by February 2019. By August of 2019 it was announced that the Lviv Armored Plant was also modernising T-64s to the Model 2017 standard. By Oct 2019 it was reported that over 150 T-64 Model 2017 tanks had been delivered to the Ukrainian Ground Forces. The Lviv Armored Plant resets and restores T-64s at a rate of five per month. Given the rate of the smaller Lviv Armored Plant, it is logical to estimate the Kharkiv Armored Plant resets T-64 tanks at an even higher monthly rate.|
|BMP-3||Soviet Union||Infantry fighting vehicle||4||Restored to active service, albeit in very small quantity.|
|BMP-2||Soviet Union||Infantry fighting vehicle||BMP-2
|890||At the beginning of 2014 Ukraine had 1,434 units but by March 5, 2015, 236 machines of all variants were lost due to the Donbass War.|
|Infantry fighting vehicle
Infantry fighting vehicle
Combat reconnaissance vehicle
Artillery reconnaissance vehicle
Command and staff vehicle
PRP-3 / 4
|Many vehicles may be stored with their successor - BMP-2 - being used actively instead, however, there aren't enough BMP-2 to equip the entire Ukrainian active and reserve ground forces. 50 more BMP-1 are going to be modernized to BMP-1U standard. 11 were delivered to the Armed forces on May 16. Dozens lost due to War in Donbass. Previous entries for this article have listed BMP-1s as having 900+ in current inventory or storage. |
|BMD-2||Soviet Union||Airborne Infantry fighting vehicle||59||78 at start of the Donbass conflict.|
|BMD-1||Soviet Union||Airborne Infantry fighting vehicle||47||61 at start of the Donbass conflict.|
|BTR-4||Ukraine||Armored Personnel Carrier
Armored Command Center
|Used extensively in the Siege of Sloviansk. Unit cost $1,500,000. Used mostly if not exclusively by the Airborne Forces. Several lost in combat. Another 16 transferred to the armed forces on March 24, 2016 with factory production set at 7 a month. Another 5 received on October 3 2018. 31 will be armored medevacs.|
|BTR-3||Ukraine||Armored Personnel Carrier||BTR-3E
|An indigenous design designed in 2000, and entering production in 2001.|
|BTR-80|| Soviet Union
|Armored Personnel Carrier||BTR-80||~330||After the breakup of the Soviet Union Ukraine inherited 450 machines, but over time it sold them off mostly to UN for peacekeeping missions. So by February 2014 Ukraine had 395 units available. During the course of the Donbass War 99 machines were lost.|
|BTR-70|| Soviet Union
|Armored Personnel Carrier
Armoured Command Center
|215 / 480
|After the breakup of the Soviet Union Ukraine inherited 2,000 machines, but they were deemed obsolete and large quantity was simply scrapped. So by February 2014 Ukraine had only 857 units and none is serviceable condition. But due to the shortage of APCs in the Donbass War a decision was made in the Summer 2014 to bring them back to combat duty. 38 units were lost in combat with further 100 transferred to the National Guard to shore up their APC needs. Most vehicles, however, are still in disrepair and will need a complete overhaul to be combat ready. Ukraine also tried to modernized the BTR-70 chasse, one version of which was called the BTR-7; Another variation was an armored medevac - BMM-70 "Kovcheg" 5 of which were delivered in 2014.|
|BTR-60|| Soviet Union
|Armored Personnel Carrier
Armoured Command Center
|After the breakup of the Soviet Union Ukraine inherited 220 machines, but by February 2014 only 136 were on stock with the rest being either scrapped or sold of as museum items. During the Donbass War 20 units were repaired, with 15 serving in regular service and 5 with the airborne troops, but all serving in guard duty of strategic installations - being judged to be too old for frontline service. However dozens of machines were given to the Territorial defense battalions during 2014 which have then been incorporated into the national guard, and at least 50 more units were transferred to the State Border Guard Service of Ukraine to ease an acute shortage of armored vehicles. There is also an undetermined quantity of armored command vehicles in service, but either due to their state of repair or sheer quantity, more command posts were obtained in the form of the British Saxons.|
|Kozak-2||Ukraine||Armored Personnel Carrier||Kozak-2M1||200+||The Kozak-2 is a 4×4 armored vehicle made by the Ukrainian defence company NPO Practika. The vehicle has firing ports in the back, 4 doors, and two rear doors that personnel can exit through. The vehicle can carry 5 crew members and 11 personnel in the back, and has the ability to mount a 40mm grenade launcher or machine gun on the top.|
|KrAZ Shrek|| Canada /
|Armored Personnel Carrier||Shrek One||2||2 Transferred to the 79th airborne brigade on 10 September 2014, other vehicles begun to be received by the National Guard of Ukraine but some have mistakenly reported them being transferred to the army.|
|KrAZ Spartan|| Canada /
|Armored Personnel Carrier ||~34||Used by Airborne Brigades, borrowed from the National Guard.|
|Dozor-B||Ukraine||Armored Personnel Carrier||11||On June 24, 2013 the Odessa military academy received the first "Dozor-B". Extra 200 "Dozor-B" were ordered for the Armed Forces of Ukraine in June 2014. Two "Dozor-B" were built until June 2015. Third "Dozor-B" was built in September 2015. Seven "Dozor-B" were built until December 2015. July 20, 2016 Ukrainian Armed Forces received first ten "Dozor-B" vehicles (which were conveyed to 95th Separate Airmobile Brigade).|
|SCTV Textron||||United States||Armoured personnel carrier||3||First three bought February 1 with larger order quantity to be announced in 2016. Will take the spot of the failed Dozor-B.|
|Humvee||United States||Armoured personnel carrier||M1114||~120||First ten delivered on 25 March 2015 by plane. Another 100 Humvee's got delivered by ship in Odessa 16 July 2015.|
|BRDM-2|| Soviet Union
|Armored Scout Car
|Ukraine to modernize the entire fleet to the BRDM-2D "Khazar" standard, which will include improved optics, navigation equipment, and communications.|
|BRDM-1||Soviet Union||Armored Scout Car||458||All are stored as vehicles are obsolete. Various territorial defense battalions repaired the obsolete vehicles for their use.|
|Saxon||United Kingdom||Armoured Command Center||20||Used by artillery forces for fire support coordination.|
|BTR-D||Soviet Union||Airborne Armored Personnel Carrier||15|
|PTS-2||Soviet Union||Amphibious Armored Personnel Carrier||15+|
|MT-LB|| Soviet Union
|Armored Field Support Carrier||MT-LB
|Dozens shown to be upgraded or repaired. All MT-LB were originally assembled in Kharkiv Tractor Works.|
|Sapsan||||Ukraine||tactical ballistic missile||TBA||In development, with a range of 480 km and a maximum payload of about a 1.5 tons - although the warhead in reality will not exceed half a ton as agreed in the Intermediate Range Nuclear Forces Treaty. The development of this missile was stopped in 2013 due to the lack of funds under the Yanukovich presidency, but restarted due to the Donbass War. Since financial support from the central government is inadequate, this missile's introduction with the armed forces in 2018/19 is unlikely without significantly increased funding.|
|Korshun-2||Ukraine||tactical ballistic missile||TBA||In development, with a range of between 50–350 km and a payload of half a ton. This weapon system is less of a ballistic missile and more of guided missile with an extremely long range. An American equivalent would have been the BGM-109G Gryphon. This missile is in development since 2014 and will require time and money to enter service with the army.|
|Hrim||Ukraine||tactical ballistic missile||Hrim-2||1||Range of 350 km and a payload of 480 kg. The system was first unveiled in August 2018. It is unknown whether it entered the service yet.|
|OTR-21 Tochka||Soviet Union||tactical ballistic missile||Scarab-B||90||Range of 120 km and a payload of half a ton. Ukraine forces possibly used a Tochka-U in Donbass War.|
|9K52 Luna-M||Soviet Union||tactical ballistic missile||50||All in Storage. Range of 70 km and a payload of half a ton. Would require an overall retrofit to be activated for combat duty.|
|Vilkha||Ukraine||MRL 300 mm||TBA||English: 'Alder'. Guided missile designed to be fired from BM-30 Smerch system. First 100 missiles delivered in November 2019.|
| Soviet Union
|MRL 300 mm
|Soviet Union||MRL 220 mm
|76/139||Further 63 are in storage and will need a complete overhaul to be combat ready.|
|MRL 122 mm||BM-21V
|450 units available after 1991.|
|2S22 "Bohdana"||Ukraine||SP howitzer 155mm||TBA|
|2S19 "Msta-S"||Soviet Union||SP howitzer 152mm||63|
|2S3 "Akatsiya"||Soviet Union||SP howitzer 152mm||235 / 219||After the collapse of the Soviet Union the newly independent Ukraine inherited 501 machines, but over the years due to sales and neglect the number decreased to 463 in 2014, of which 235 are operational in 2017. All units were produced at Uraltransmash in the present day Russian city of Yekaterinburg. As of April 2017 9 units were lost during the Donbass War.|
|2S1 "Gvozdika"|| Soviet Union
|SP howitzer 122mm||271 / 342||After the collapse of the Soviet Union the newly independent Ukraine inherited 640 machines, but over the years due to sales and neglect the number decreased to 598 in 2014, of which 247 were operational in 2016. All units were produced at Kharkiv Tractor Plant in the Ukrainian city of Kharkiv. As of April 2017 18 units were lost during the Donbass War. 33 pieces were bought in 2018 from Czech Republic.|
|2S7 "Pion"||Soviet Union||SP gun 203mm||99|
|2S5 "Giatsint-S"||Soviet Union||SP gun 152mm||24|
|2S9 "Nona"||Soviet Union||SP mortar 120mm||42 / 19||67 available 2014, since 6 were lost in the war.|
|B-4||Soviet Union||203mm howitzer||4||Thought to have been repaired from an unworkable state. Status otherwise unknown.|
|2A65||Soviet Union||152mm howitzer||185|
|2A36||Soviet Union||152mm howitzer||287|
|D-20||Soviet Union||152mm howitzer||224|
|D-30||Soviet Union||122mm howitzer||443|
|2A45 Sprut-A|| Soviet Union
|125mm AT gun||30+||Limited quantity available. Ukraine capable of producing its own units at Kharkiv KMDB plant.|
|T-12||Soviet Union||100mm AT gun||MT-12 Rapira||500+||Most guns were brought out of storage during 2015, with each brigade now having an anti-tank unit. Some guns were also assigned to the National Guard.|
|D-48||Soviet Union||85mm AT gun||45||Most guns are in storage, the rest are used in training.|
|D-44||Soviet Union||85mm AT gun||326||Most guns are in storage.|
Long and Medium air defense is under the authority of the Air Defense Forces of the Ukrainian Air Force. See their equipment.
|S-300V1 (SA-12 Gladiator)||Soviet Union||Short Range Air Defense||?||Being restored to active service.|
|Tor Missile System (SA-15 Gauntlet)||Soviet Union||Short Range Air Defense||?||At least 6 restored to active service.|
|9K33 Osa (SA-8 Gecko)||Soviet Union||Short Range Air Defense||Osa-AKM||125|
|9K35 Strela-10 (SA-13 Gopher)||Soviet Union||Short Range Air Defense||9K35M Strela-10M4||150+|
|9K31 Strela-1 (SA-9 Gaskin)||Soviet Union||Short Range Air Defense||48||All in storage.|
|2K22 Tunguska (SA-19 Grison)||Soviet Union||SPAAG||2K22M||70|
|ZSU-23-4 "Shilka"||Soviet Union||SPAAG||ZSU-23-4M3||300||Only 20 operational while the rest are in storage, and will require a rebuild to become combat ready.|
|S-60||Soviet Union||Towed AA||400||All in storage.|
|ZU-23-2||Soviet Union||Towed AA||1,000+|
|BREM-4K||Ukraine||Armoured recovery vehicle||2||first two BREM-4 were received in 2015|
|BREM-84 "Atlet"||Ukraine||Armoured recovery vehicle||1||First unit was built in 1997, after trials in November 2008 it was adopted in Ukrainian Army.|
|BREM-2||Soviet Union||Armoured recovery vehicle||50+||All in storage and will require maintenance to become operational.|
|BREM-1|| Soviet Union
|Armoured recovery vehicle||100+||22 units purchased from Hungary during the Summer 2014, the rest are inherited from USSR and being repaired in Lviv.|
|BTS-5||Soviet Union||Armoured recovery vehicle||100+||First used during operations to besiege Sloviansk, numerous machines however need an overhaul to be battlefield ready.|
|BTR-50||Soviet Union||Armoured recovery vehicle||120~||Originally designed to be an APC as its name states, it has since been surpassed by other APCs and has been converted to the role of armored recovery vehicle to compensate for the lack of working BREM-2s.|
|BAT-2||Soviet Union||Combat engineering vehicle||53||Being brought back into service, still numerous machines need an overhaul to be battlefield ready.|
|IMR-2|| Soviet Union
|Combat engineering vehicle||50+||All machines will need extensive repair before being combat ready.|
|IMR||Soviet Union||Combat engineering vehicle||50+|
|IRM "Zhuk"||Soviet Union||Combat engineering vehicle||20+|
|MTU-72||Soviet Union||Armoured vehicle-launched bridge||10+||Some machines were used in Luhansk during the Donbass War but most will need extensive repair before being combat ready.|
|MTU-20||Soviet Union||Armoured vehicle-launched bridge||10+|
|MT-55||Soviet Union||Armoured vehicle-launched bridge||20+|
|MTU-12||Soviet Union||Armoured vehicle-launched bridge||20+|
|GSP-55||Soviet Union||Amphibious Tracked Ferry||20+|
|PMM-2||||Soviet Union||Pontoon Bridger||10+|
|BMK-130||||Soviet Union||Motor Boat||32+||Used to secure PMP modules far into the river.|
|PMP||Soviet Union||Floating Bridge||50+|
|TMM-3||Soviet Union||Motorized Bridge||10+|
|UR-77||Soviet Union||Mine clearing vehicle||10+|
|BMR-1||||Soviet Union||Mine clearing vehicle||50+||Before the Donbass War these vehicles were used by UN peacekeepers, notably in Lebanon after the 2006 Hezbollah Israeli War, but also in Africa and the Balkans.|
|MDK-3||Soviet Union||Trencher||10+||One filmed digging trenches along Ukraine Transdniester border.|
|MDK-2M||Soviet Union||Trencher||10+||At least one restored to service.|
|PZM-2|| Soviet Union
|Trencher||60+||Developed for the needs of the Soviet Union and went into production in 1991. Upon the USSR collapse that same year, all vehicles were inherited by Ukraine and some were sold to Egypt. At least 1 now back in active service as of July 2016. More Vehicles repaired at Kharkiv Repair Plant|
|KrAZ-255B||Soviet Union||Excavator||10+||Severe shortage for defensive work.|
|KrAZ-250||Soviet Union||Crane||10+||Seen building bunkers in Donbass.|
|MAZ-5335||Byelorussian SSR||Crane||10+||Seen building bunkers in Donbass.|
|HMMWV||United States||Utility Vehicle||M1113
|Belongs to 95th Airmobile Brigade. 10 vehicles were donated to the Polish–Ukrainian Peace Force Battalion (POLUKRBAT). Further 200 were promised by US on 2015-03-11 with 100 delivered 2015-05-11. 100 more Humvees delivered on 18 July 2015 by ship in Odessa.|
|Bogdan-2351||Ukraine||Utility Vehicle||Adopted in 2018|
|Toyota Land Cruiser||Japan||Utility Vehicle||j76||43||Provided by US in 2017.|
|Tarpan Honker||Poland||Utility Vehicle||Several dozen Honkers were bought from Polish Land Forces by citizens of Ternopil (fund-raiser). Honkers were also renovated and sent to Donbas.|
|UAZ-469||Soviet Union||Utility Vehicle||?|
|UAZ-452||Soviet Union||Utility Van||UAZ-452
(Pull 60 tonnes)
(Pull 30 tonnes)
|While procurement of KrAZ 7140 is yet to be finalized, dozens of KrAZ 6446 have been excepted into service during 2015 with further batches to come. Both models will eventually replace the MAZ 537.|
|MAZ||Soviet Union||Truck Tractor
(Pull 50 tonnes)
|KrAZ||||Ukraine||Very Heavy Truck
|Model 6316||0||Ukrainian Army expressed interest in procuring the model for their needs but in 2015 KrAZ plant still lacked the trained labor and specialist equipment to start mass production.|
|15 in 2008|
|Iveco Trakker||Italy||Heavy Truck
|10 (+10)||All vehicles bought for engineering purposes with U.S. aid money.|
|Kamaz||Soviet Union||Heavy Truck
|MAZ||Byelorussian SSR||Heavy Truck
|Model 5233BE||+200||since August 2011|
|Kamaz||Soviet Union||Medium Truck
|GAZ||Soviet Union||Medium Truck
~ 2,000 (2014)
|4||All 4 machines are used as medevac and were bought by volunteers for the Army; 2 on 26 of November 2014 and 2 more on 4 of December 2014.|
|Ural||Soviet Union||Medium Truck
|ZiL||Soviet Union||Medium Truck
- Communication Equipment
- Eavesdropping Equipment
Radar for long and medium air defense are under Radiolocation Forces authority of the Ukrainian Air Force. See their equipment.
|AN/TPQ-36||United States||Artillery Locating Mobile Radar||Stand alone unit||13||2 units delivered in mid-November.|
|AN/TPQ-48||United States||Artillery Locating Mobile Radar||Stand alone unit||20||3 were delivered on 20 Nov 2014, with 17 more promised afterwards. However, other sources denied this. The issue was settled though in August 2015 when such units were first demonstrated in use with Ukrainian artillery forces.|
|1АР1 "Polozhennya-2"||Ukraine||Artillery Locating Mobile Radar||Stand alone unit||1+?||Uses sound ranging rather than radar waves to determine the source of fire. A single prototype is now in service, more examples now in production.|
|1L220U "Zoopark-2"||Ukraine||Artillery Locating Mobile Radar||Stand alone unit||1+?||Capable of detecting sources of artillery up to 60 km away. Quantity unknown, at least one example delivered. 1L220UK is modernized variant adopted by the Ukrainian army.|
|ARK-1||Soviet Union||Artillery Locating Mobile Radar||Stand alone unit||+1||Quantity unknown one was spotted in Spring 2015.|
|SNAR-10||Soviet Union||Artillery Locating Mobile Radar||Stand alone unit||?||Quantity unknown, now back in active service.|
|9S80 "Dog Ear"||Soviet Union||3D Mobile Acquisition Radar||Gopher
|Mil Mi-24||Soviet Union||Attack helicopter||Mi-24VP
|133||*It is believed that only 15 were flyable at the start of 2014 pro-Russian unrest in Ukraine|
* Since the beginning of the conflict in the east of Ukraine, the military has lost 6 MI-24 and 6 were badly damaged. One was lost on 24 March 2015 due to technical failure.
|Mil Mi-2|| Soviet Union
|Transport helicopter||5/14||10 have been repaired and upgraded to Mi-2MSB variant, although in March 2017 one was lost in crash.|
|Mil Mi-8||Soviet Union||Transport helicopter||Mi-8
|*It is believed that only 16 were flyable at the start of 2014 pro-Russian unrest in Ukraine|
* More than 40 restored since 2014
* In conflict in the east of Ukraine military has lost 8 Mi-8 and 2 MI-8 were severely damaged 
|Mil Mi-26||Soviet Union||Transport helicopter||11||*None can fly without extensive retrofits.|
|Bayraktar||Turkey||Unmanned combat aerial vehicle||12||In January 2019, Ukraine signed a deal for 12 drones, deliveries will begin in 2020.|
|Enormous variety active as a result of the volunteer movement which has undertaken the procurement of UAVs upon itself. Models range from department store machines, to domestically designed and built, to military grade purchases from western suppliers for a considerable amount of money.|
|AeroVironment RQ-11 Raven||United States||short
|72 units||US announced that it will make these drones available to Ukraine to counter other military drones.|
|2||Bought in 2008 but funding problems meant that Ukraine couldn't pay for the training of servicemen and both machines just lay in storage. Their current condition and usage is unknown.|
Field Kitchen Units
|PK-130||Soviet Union||mobile field kitchen||4,651||Produced during the 80s and is widely used in the field since Spring 2014.|
|PK-125||Soviet Union||mobile field kitchen||1,729||Produced during the 70s and is widely used in the field since Spring 2014.|
|PK-2-48||Soviet Union||mobile field kitchen||674||Produced during the 60s and is widely used in the field since Spring 2014.|
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Military equipment of Ukraine.|
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- Equipment of the National Guard of Ukraine
- Equipment of the Ukrainian Air Force
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