This is a later-production V-100, or an M706, as evidenced by features such as the engine compartment access hatch on the rear left side, the cover over the engine air intake grille on the vehicle roof, a single vision block and firing port in front of the two-part side door, and the circular wheel cutouts instead of the earlier angled cutouts. The turret had a single top hatch and vision blocks around its base.
The extension to the exhaust housing can be seen on the hull's left rear corner, and the rear door can be glimpsed on the opposite side of the vehicle. A towing pintle is mounted between the rear wheels.
The rear door with its vision block and firing port is better shown better in this image. This door is also two-part, with the upper and lower halves both opening outward. The vision block and firing port in the right rear corner can also be seen. The turret hatch is missing from this vehicle.
The offset placement of the turret armament can be seen here. The front vision blocks and firing ports in the front and forward sides are also shown.
The location of the vehicle's winch can be discerned here, with the fairleads in the lower front hull and access hatch in the upper front slope. The front armor continues down between the wheels to help prevent the front differential from fouling on obstacles. The raised contour of the front roof hatches can also be seen in this picture.
This vehicle's winch has a line ready for deployment, and the front roof hatches are open. The turret periscope guard can be seen on its roof, but the machine gun mount is missing.
Details of the installation of the front suspension can be seen here.
A similar image is provided of the rear leaf springs.
The upper half of the right-side door is open. The vision block and firing port can be seen; the firing port ahead of the door is open.
Details of the interior of the upper door are provided here.
The thickness of the side armor can be gleaned by looking through the open firing port.
This view is looking forward into the cabin from the right-side door. The driver's controls, vision blocks, and hatches can be seen to the front, and a chute to route expended machine gun cases into a bin is visible to the left of the image.
The engine housing at the vehicle's left rear is shown here. A cushion and seat belt can be seen across the walkway that leads to the rear door.
The opposide side of the cabin is shown here. Ammunition feeding and collection chutes for the expended cases can be seen leading up into the turret, and a bench seat is mounted on the opposite wall.
The engine compartment dominates the left rear corner, and a radio rack can be seen on the shelf on the other side of the vehicle.
The tunnel leading to the rear door is shown here. The roof hatch and rear door can be seen in their darker shade of paint, and more details of the the radio rack are provided.
This picture shows a closer view of the driver's position. The steering wheel is obvious, and the instrument panel is to the steering wheel's front left, with the black choke control knob emerging from underneath toward the driver. The downward-pointing L-shaped lever to the driver's front right is the parking brake lever, and the gear shift lever faces forward to the right of the driver's seat. The fuel filter and fuel pump can be seen to the front of the driver's compartment, and a map light is mounted above these.
The turret traverse handwheel, machine gun mount, and sighting periscope can be seen as we look up into the turret. Handle loops for the passengers are hung from the ceiling.
The turret of the normal M706 was removed in favor of an armored parapet in this version of the vehicle. The opening in the roof was covered by folding doors, and machine guns could be mounted around the parapet as shown. Both drivers' hatches are open on this car.
The machine guns on this vehicle have shields protecting the gunners. Note the operation of the open side door and interior details of the vision block and firing port. (Picture taken 15 July 1977 by SSGT Mike Creen; available from the National Archives.)
Another view of the XM706E2 (and a view of some poor trigger discipline) is provided here. These men were participating in Exercise Team Spirit '81. (Picture taken 1 Mar 1981 by MSGT Bert Mau; available from the National Archives.)
The driver of the V-150 was provided with a second vision block, and the front firing port was deleted. Note how the driver's vision blocks are angled outward from the hull in contrast to the earlier design. This vehicle is crewed by a Botswani task force searching for weapons during Operation Restore Hope. (Picture taken 25 January 1993 by PH1 R.J. Oriez; available from the National Archives.)