The answer is no regarding Allies ships KO German tanks in Norway.
German sent small number tanks to Norway , in the south of Norway, and Allies ships seemed more in northern parts, see below for more info.
Germans only sent small number tanks into Norway, in part as of the terrain (mountains, not best for tanks, although many times all sides were to send tanks into mountain areas).
Only a battalion of tanks were sent to Norway. Landing at Oslo, and some stay there, others went to Lillehammer, Hamar, and Konigsvingen Elverum.1
First wave of tanks did not arrive until Apr. 17, 1940 (one company), next on Apr. 19 and the rest on Apr. 20 and all seem to have landed at Oslo.1
All German tanks were in the south parts of Norway.
Allied shipping did not go to Oslo. As Narvik was more strategically important to allies and axis to. The furthest south Allies landed troops was around Nansos and Andalsnes. From Andalsnes, Allies pushed to Lillehammer (after meeting up with soldiers of Norway just before Lillehammer). See footnote 2, 3 and 4.
However, Germans did lose five tanks by allies ships when a German transport ship was sunk carrying the five tanks.1
As I can only see three German ships were sunk that I can find in the south of Norway near Oslo, two were sunk by British Subs (German ships Lützow and Karlsruhe) and one sunk by Norway’s coastal battery (German ship Blücher) near Oslo. The Karlsruhe ships was sunk closer to Chrstiansano than Oslo from what I can tell. See footnote 2 and 5 (this just Wikipedia links to the three ships listed above ).
As of a tanks strength a German report on Apr. 24, 1940 tells of 54 German Tanks in Norway, as follows:
Three Neuhaus-Pz.Kpfw. IV, 18 Pz.Kpfw. II, 29 Pz.Kpfw. I and 4 kl.Pz.Bef.Wg.1
(Just for those that are unclear of this last Tanks these are special command tanks).
Note regarding this tank Battalion strength was consider to be all Light tank companies (except for first three tanks at beginning of list of strength above, which would be consider German medium tanks for 1940 period).1
This unit was called Panzer-abteilung z.b.V. 40, z.b.V. means special employment.
The Neuhaus-Pz.Kpfw. IV is also known as Neubaufahrzeug. Per another book only 5 were produced (“… 2 prototypes …” and “… 3 experimental vehicles produced …”). And of the three sent to Norway, one was lost, all the others return at the end 1940 to Germany. And was the only battle any of these five tanks would see in the World War.6
The Neubaufahrzeug (Nb Fz) could be called a multi- turret in a way as the tank has a turret for the hull mgs and had a 7.5 cm and a 3.7 cm guns (and mg) in regular turret.6
pages 110-115 of book “Panzer Truppen: The Complete Guide To The Creation & Combat Employment Of Germany’s Tank Force, 1933-1942, Vol. 1.” Edited by Thomas L. Jentz. Published in 1996.
“War Map: World War II, From September 1939 To August 1945, Air, Sea, And Land, Battle By Battle.” By Simon Goodenough. Published in 1982.
Page 26 of “Mapping The Second World War: The History Of The War Through Maps From 1939 To 1945.” By Peter Chasseaud. Published in 2015.
Page 119 of “Blitzkrieg: From The Rise Of Hitler To The Fall Of Dunkirk.” By Len Deighton. Published in 1987.
Page 147 of “Encyclopedia Of German Tanks Of World War Two: A Complete Illustrated Directory Of German Battle Tanks, Armoured Cars, Self-Propelled Guns and Semi-Tracked Vehicles, 1933-1945, Revised Edition.” Peter Chamberlain and Hilary Doyle, Technical Editor Thomas L. Jentz. Published in 1993.