I think that all of the following should be read together:
Colonel Dove's editorial
Captain Bryce Simpson: A Perspective on Cavalry: Re-examining the Mounted Arm for the Future
Colonel Christopher W. Hunt: Defining Cavalry within the Royal Canadian Armoured Corps
Jean-François Gravel and Lieutenant-Colonel François Laroche: Maximizing Survivability of Canadian Army combat platforms
Major John Keess, CD, Ph.D. (ABD), RMC, plsc: Freed by Limits: The strategic realities of the Canadian Army, Close Engagement,
and the potential for a new way of thinking about Canadian land power
As a companion piece I like tihis (recommended by a friend)
The video describes, among many other useful things, the composition of the Ukrainian Forces in Kherson and Kharkiv.
The Kherson Force is backed by US HIMARS and Polish Krabs (UK AS90 turrets with L52 cannons on Polish hulls)
The Armoured element comprised westernised T72s and BMPs
Special emphasis was made of the use of Technicals (Pickup trucks with weapons in the rear) as a Light Cavalry force
The Kherkiv Force is backed by UK/Nor/German MLRS and German PzH2000s (also with L52 cannons)
The Armoured element comprised more westernized T72s but these were paired with US M113s
Again special emphasis was given to the use of a wheeled Light Cavalry force but this time typified by the Australian Bushmaster - a lightly armoured 4x4 section carrier.
Interesting that the Ukrainians are making their 3 man T72s work for them, despite the inherent Jack in the Box design. I have also seen reference to Ukrainians expressing concern about the wasteful 4 man crew of NATO tanks. (Leopards, Challengers and Abrams). The Poles, also familiar with the 3 man system have selected the 3 man Korean K2 as their future battle tank despite having access to Leopards, Abrams and Challengers
Edited to the Maximizing Survivability reference.