British 6-Pounder Cannon
The field cannon was the primary battlefield artillery piece. It fired its shot on a relatively flat trajectory to 'bounce' the ball across the battlefield and plow through enemy troop formations. Their design is double trail revolutionary war cannons. (The trail is the large piece of wood which supports the tube.)
King Howitzer Cannon
One of the lesser known pieces of ordnance that have seen use in this country. These guns were named for Daniel King, a brass founder who practiced his trade in both Philadelphia and Germantown, Pennsylvania.
Authentic design cannon carriage built by Hansen Wheel and Wagon Shop for a set of Verbrugan Cannons.
Garrison Cannon Carriage
The barrel of the garrison cannon was very similar to the field cannon, although the carriage had smaller wheels, as it was usually employed in forts and on ships where the cannon rested on fort walls or ships decks. This cannon was also designed to fire with a relatively flat trajectory.