I think Greece does has a build limit of 6 infantry corps, 1 cavalry corps, and 5 detachments, according to the Campaign Editor.
Edit: Also, if Greece is alarmed by Central Powers units approaching it, there will be a total of 5 corps mobilized in Greece, besides the Venizelist corps. The limit is still 6.
Yeah, not sure what this relatively high build-limit is based on. Did Greece historically have an army that large? I know they invaded Asia Minor with 200,000 troops in 1919-22* so this is probably the upper limit to Greece's historical strength. These organised in 12 infantry divisions, a cavalry brigade, and 9 independent regiments (perhaps the equivalent of three more infantry divisions). Crucially this army was generally considered too large for Greece to support, and in the Balkan Wars fewer troops were mobilised (~125,000-150,000). Whilst a figure of 250,000 troops mobilised is given for Greece for WW1, checking through this does not appear to have equated to many actually units deployed to the actual front which never exceeded the planned three corps - the numbers appear comparable to the Balkan wars.
7 corps plus 5 detachments (and a marine division and artillery unit, as well as fighters and bombers and naval units IIRC) is about 9 corps, which is more than 200,000 men even with small-sized corps. Indeed, it's more like 300,000 men.
A more realistic strength-limit would probably be more like three infantry corps, a cavalry division, four detachments, and an artillery unit, plus a fighter and a destroyer and an armoured cruiser.
*I really would like to read a decently-written history of that war, only thing I've ever read is Patrick Kinross's biography of Kemal Ataturk which was a bit light on detail about the fighting particularly as regards the battles he did not command in (e.g., Inonu). The 1919-22 Greco-Turkish war might also be good subject-matter for a stand-alone scenario.
< Message edited by FOARP -- 5/14/2020 10:24:26 AM >