«For achieving Battle Hero status.» Douglas Kay, a British Army sergeant and gunner on a Sherman Firefly, participated in the Allied landing in Normandy and later helped increase popular interest in tank warfare.
«For the number of enemy vehicles destroyed.» Otto Carius was one of the most successful tank aces of WWII. He commanded the Pz.Kpfw. 38(t), the Pz.Kpfw. VI Tiger, and the Jagdtiger tank destroyer during his impressive career.
«For the total amount of damage caused and received.» Kurt Knispel, a WWII German tank ace, participated in battles on both the Western and Eastern Fronts, fighting in Pz.Kpfw. II, Pz.Kpfw. III, Pz.Kpfw. IV, Pz.Kpfw. VI Tiger, and Pz.Kpfw. VI Ausf. B Tiger II.
«For the number of enemy vehicles detected.» Lieutenant General of Tank Forces Nikolay Popel, a Soviet military leader and political officer, organized a raid against the enemy rear using captured vehicles during the battle of Dubno (Ukraine) in the summer of 1941.
«For the total number of team victories in which the player survived the battle.» General Creighton Abrams commanded U.S. armored forces during WWII and the Vietnam War, earning a reputation as an aggressive and successful commander.
«Reduce the total number of capture points of a friendly base.» Dmitry Lavrinenko, a Hero of the Soviet Union, Guards Lieutenant, and tank ace, was recognized as the top Soviet tanker, destroying 52 tanks in 28 battles over the course of just two months.
«For destroying Tier VIII–X enemy vehicles.» Joe Ekins was a tank gunner in the Northamptonshire Division of the British Territorial Army. A number of sources identify Ekins as the individual who brought down famous German tank ace Michael Wittmann.
«For the number of battles fought in Clan Wars.» Pavel Rotmistrov, a Hero of the Soviet Union, was a commander of armored units during World War II. Later he became the Chief Marshal of Armored Forces of the Soviet Union.