Forgotten Hope 2 is an award-winning World War II modification for Battlefield 2TM and is based on the original Forgotten Hope, a modification for Battlefield 1942TM, one of the most popular multiplayer games ever. Battlefield 1942TM featured land, sea and air combat in a way never before seen. It was the goal of the development team to maximize the game experience by adding both a realistic and enjoyable gameplay to FH and now to FH2.

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RS|Robert Online
RS|Robert Dec 19 2013, 10:41am says:

That detail! Looks gorgeous!

+12 votes     reply to comment
silentdawn7 Dec 19 2013, 10:44am replied:

Indeed and your avatar just adds to it.

+9 votes     reply to comment
Sgt_Prof Online
Sgt_Prof Dec 19 2013, 11:05am replied:

That will be fun !

+7 votes     reply to comment
Woozle Dec 19 2013, 11:59am says:

I remember how much fun these where in FH1, riding around the map blamming the horn while my gunner shot at everything that moved.

+6 votes     reply to comment
Turkish007 Dec 19 2013, 12:43pm says:

Wroom wroom!

+5 votes     reply to comment
PoliorcetE Dec 19 2013, 1:49pm says:

great , good news :)

+4 votes     reply to comment
Knez Dec 19 2013, 3:05pm says:


+3 votes     reply to comment
GrigorTheTomato Dec 2 2014, 11:12pm says:

Is there an american counterpart of this bike.

+1 vote     reply to comment
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The R75 started life as an answer to a request from the Wehrmacht for a motorbike designed with the rigours of the battlefield in mind. It was powered by a 750cc engine that delivered enough power to get the R75 to 95 km/h. The sidecar was provided with a powered wheel and heating, and could mount a machinegun for defence.

Production started in late 1940, and the R75 was soon in use on the Eastern Front and in North Africa. It was found to be particularly resilient to the desert, where the configuration of the engine meant that it was cooled more effectively and the shaft drive was less susceptible to dust than a chain.

Despite this reliability the rival Zündapp KS 750 was found to be the better machine, and an agreement was reached that saw the two motorbikes share nearly 70% of their components, with the aim of phasing out the R75. This never quite happened, and the R75 remained in production through to the end of the war with 16510 delivered. Ours was made by Zero and Stubbfan.

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Dec 19th, 2013
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