|Origin & Designer||[@designer]|
|Numbers Produced||200 (Mk. I|
|Main Armament||1 x 0.55 Boys Anti-Tank Rifle (Hull Hatch)|
|Turret Traverse||1 x .303 Bren Light Machine Gun (Turret)|
|Maximum Range||No. 19 Set|
|Armour Penetration||234 km|
|Secondary Armament||1 x .303 Bren Light Machine Gun (Turret)|
|Smoke Discharger||1 x 4in Smoke Mortar|
|Ammunition Carried||30 x 0.55in & 1000 x .303 + 8 x Smoke|
|Radio||No. 19 Set|
|Armour||Hull Front: 14mm.|
Hull Sides: 8mm.
Hull Rear: 8mm.
Hull Top: 6mm.
Hull Bottom: 6mm.
Hatch (Boys): 6mm.
Turret Front: 12mm.
Turret Sides: 12mm.
Turret Rear: 12mm.
|Engine||Morris 4 Cylinder (Petrol)|
|Transmission||4 Forward & 1 Reverse|
|Maximum Road Range||234 km|
|Maximum Cross Country Range||[@maximum_cross_country_range]|
|Maximum Water Range||[@maximum_water_range]|
|Maximum Road Speed||80 kph|
|Maximum Cross Country Speed||24 kph|
|Maximum Water Speed||[@maximum_water_speed]|
|Notes||The Morris LRC was chosen as an interim vehicle to help supplement the supply of Humber LRCs. The British had left many of their reconnaissance vehicles behind in France and these numbers needed replacing as fast as possible. The Morris LRC was based on the chassis of a standard Morris truck and built using rolled steel. The crew sat together in a single row of seats and the vehicle was armed with the standard weapons used in most of the early British armoured cars in the shape of a Bren light machine gun and Boys anti-tank rifle. The Morris LRC Served in North Africa, Italy and Northwest Europe and were issued to army and RAF units.|