Mamluk armour

This is a picture covering the Second Battle of Homs, in 1281 where the Mamluks (on the right in the picture) defeated the invading Mongols. Taken from Wikimedia Commons.This armour is from the 13th-14th centuries. Taken from Museum Without Frontiers.Mamluk swords from the 14th-16th centuries, before the fall to the Ottoman Empire. Taken from Wikimedia Commons.
Bibliography
Oriental Armour by H. Russell Robinson. Via Google Books.
The Mamluk Faris by Janizzary. This is a blog with articles about Mamluk war tactics.
Egypt and Syria in the Fatimid, Ayyubid, and Mamluk eras III by Urbain Vermeulen. Via Google Books.
Art of the Mamluks by Elizabeth G. Simpson and Steve Earley. From Saudi Aramco World.
Islamic Arms and Armor on Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History.
Islamic/Middle Eastern armor and weapons versus Europe on MyArmoury.com. This is a discussion list.
Gold by Thomas Hoving and Carmen Gómez-Moreno. JStor article.
Two Aspects of Islamic Arms and Armor by D. G. Alexander. JStor article.
Arms & Armors: From the Permanent Collection by Helmut Nickel. JStor article.

Turkish cavalry

This is a miniature of a Turkish horse archer, which was labelled Ottoman on Wikimedia Commons but I am not sure. However, there are some actual armour still surviving in the Ottoman Military Museum.The armour is in Musee de l’Armee, Paris. Taken from Wikimedia Commons.This picture was taken from Wikimedia Commons. The Turkish cavalry had the name Sipahi, one of the famous being Ulubatlı Hasan who died at the Seige of Constantinople.The Cavalry can be seen on the far left of the picture, which was done by Jean Chartier in the Bibliothèque nationale de France Manuscript Français 2691 folio CCXLVI v [1] in the late 15th century. Taken from Wikimedia Commons.