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The earliest models, still in use in 1939, were the eighteen Peugeot AC 18CV.
Six were equipped with Puteaux 37 mm (1.46 in) guns and the remainder with a wz.25, a Polish licence-built Hotchkiss machine-guns.
By 1939, they were hopelessly outclassed, despite 65 of them being reequipped with small-link tracks in 1926.
25 more were built, without armor, by CWS in 1926, for training purposes, as were the modified M26/27s and NC27s.
There were also 792 older models, mostly tankettes (690) and 90 antiquated French FTs, dating back to 1919-22.
In 1939, the main force of armored cars comprised wz.34 models, former Kégresse-Citroen type half-tracks.
But in 1939, many were converted into armored draisines and only 90 were kept in active service, taking part in desperate defensive actions.
The Polish renewed their confidence in the Renault company by ordering, in 1936, a replacement for its aging fleet of FTs, choosing the well-produced Renault R35. They arrived in June-July, just in time for the first operational maneuvers.
But like the French R35, they suffered many limitations.
They were relatively well-protected, but were slow, their engine notably overheated and their main armament, a Puteaux 37 mm (1.46 in) short barreled, low velocity gun was only suitable against casemates and machine gun nests. The Vickers 6-ton (Mark E) was a successful, modern Vickers design (the previous tankettes had been well-tested years earlier).