Low-wing tanks typically have fuel supply lines at the bottom. For external drop tanks, I thought they came built with internal lines that mate with the plane.
That appears to be the case for more modern tanks – though I'm not sure yet – based on a mid-50s patent. Earlier patents (image shown) that correspond with WW2, as far as I've seen, don't mention any relevant internal structures. And two Wikipedia articles weren't helpful:
Most I could find was an F-86 manual on Google Books. And it mentions the jet engine providing compressed air into the tank to draw fuel (the mechanism isn't yet clear to me, but I'll pursue that later).
For now, WW2 aircraft. For example: Where electric motor compressors used instead of bleed air? Were there internal tank structures that assisted?
If there are differences between implementations, then the most common/typical would do or the typical American-fighter implementation (to assist with references since they're typically much easier to find).