Great idea! Thanks for sharing these.
Information of the organization of Austro-Hungarian Squads, Platoons, or Companies was somewhat hard to come by.
But I found this:
While initially it looks inadequate it more or less provides what one needs to know. Squads should be about 10 men or less. Squad equipment for all powers in WW1 (at least in the first couple years of the war) is rifles, rifles, and more rifles. Three squads seems a safe bet for a platoon. This level of fidelity doesn't seem very satisfying, but one has to keep in mind:
1. Units are never at full strength even in peace time (even in the best funded military on earth). They just don't have all the personnel assigned to them that they are authorized, and of the personnel they do have a small percentage is on leave or injured at any given time. Units will rarely have all the equipment they are authorized. Equipment is broken. Equipment is turned into maintenance. Equipment was never received.
2. This only gets worse in war time. A unit may go into the line at near (but almost certainly not at) full strength, but will almost immediately start to attrite from battle field casualties and illness. Depending on the army and time Soldiers may still be coming out for leave. As squads reduce in strength they may be dissolved and their strength cross leveled to other squads to keep them somewhat combat effective.
So if our notional Austro-Hungarian Platoon has been in the line for any length of time it might have gone from 3 Squads of 9-10 men to 3 Squads of 6 men or maybe 2 Squads of 9 men. Something along those lines.
Sidenote: That is lean Platoon structure. There's no depth. No ability to put 3 squads forward and one in reserve. No wonder that army had problems.