Meng Model 1:35 - Interior Set for M3A3 Bradley w/ Busk III - Plastic model kit #SPS-017
The M3 Bradley is an American cavalry fighting vehicle (CFV) of the Bradley Fighting Vehicle family. It is used by US heavy armoured cavalry units mainly in reconnaissance operations. Similar to the M2 series, the M3 is armed with the 25 mm M242 chain gun and the dual TOW anti-tank missile launcher. The 7.62 mm M240C machine gun is included as secondary armament. Compared to the M2, the M3 is able to carry more TOW missiles and ammunition, although its design lacks firing ports which are present on M2 vehicles.
The M3A3 is the latest model of the M3 series. It has been improved with more advanced information and communication equipment as well as the commander's independent thermal sights and thicker armour on the roof. Also, the M3A3 has been equipped with the Improved Bradley Acquisition System (IBAS) which allows automatic adjustment of the gun, automatic alignment of the optical sights with the gun barrel and gives the ability to track two targets simultaneously. The M3A3 and other M3 vehicles saw action during the Gulf War in 1990 and the Invasion of Iraq in 2003.
This kit reproduces the interior of the Meng Model M3A3 Bradley BUSK III CVF (SS-006). It includes parts for the driver's, passenger's and turret compartments as well as parts for the engine. The kit contains highly detailed decals and two soft-plastic seat belts. The decals replicate data screens and markings for TOW anti-tank missiles placed inside the vehicle. The instruction with a painting colour reference chart (for Vallejo paints) is also provided.
- 4 pale green styrene sprues
- 2 grey styrene sprues
- 2 flexible styrene belts
- 1 photo-etched brass sheet
- 1 decal sheet
- 1 instruction booklet
Includes decals for two variants of the M3A3 Bradley:
- 6th Squadron, 9th Cavalry Regiment, 1st Cavalry Division, US Army, Fort Hood, 2014
- 4th Infantry Division, US Army, Fort Carson, 2013
Miniart 1:35 - Pz.Kpfw III/IV Early Type Track Links - Plastic model kit #35235
These workable track links are suitable for the following tank models:
Pz.Kpfw. III Ausf.A
Pz.Kpfw. III Ausf.B
Pz.Kpfw. III Ausf.C
Pz.Kpfw. III Ausf.D
(Each track link contains 96-98 tracks)
Stug III Ausf.A
Pz.Kpfw. III Ausf.E
Pz.Kpfw. III Ausf.F
(Each track link contains 94 tracks)
Pz.Kpfw. IV Ausf.A
Pz.Kpfw. IV Ausf.B
Pz.Kpfw. IV Ausf.C
Pz.Kpfw. IV Ausf.D
Pz.Kpfw. IV Ausf.E
(Each track link contains 101 tracks)
The kit contains 721 parts for the assembly of Pz.Kpfw III/IV track links.
Box: 260mm x 162mm x 35mm
Academy 1:35 - German Pz. Kpfw. VI Tiger I (Early version, with interior) - Plastic model kit #13239 (Replaces ACA01348)
The Tiger I, a German heavy tank of World War II, was deployed from 1942 in Africa and Europe commonly in independent heavy tank battalions with the designation Panzerkampfwagen VI Tiger Ausf. E often shortened to Tiger. The Tiger I gave the Wehrmacht its first armoured fighting vehicle that used the KwK 36 88-mm gun. In total 1,347 were built between August 1942 and August 1944. Production was over time phased out in favour of the Tiger II.
The Tiger I has been called an excellent design for its time, however it was over-engineered, using expensive materials and labour-intensive production methods. The Tiger was prone to some types of track failures and breakdowns, and had limited range given its high fuel consumption. It was expensive to run, but normally mechanically reliable. It was also difficult to transport, and vulnerable to immobilisation when mud, ice and snow froze between its overlapping and interleaved Schachtellaufwerk-pattern road wheels, often causing them to jam. This was a problem on the Eastern Front in the muddy rasputitsa (semi-annual mud seasons) and winter weather conditions.
The tank was named "Tiger" by Ferdinand Porsche, and the Roman numeral was added after the later Tiger II entered production. The early designation was Panzerkampfwagen VI Ausführung H (‘‘Panzer VI version H’’, abbreviated PzKpfw VI Ausf. H) where 'H' denoted Henschel as the designer/manufacturer. It was given ordnance inventory designation SdKfz 182. The tank was later redesignated as PzKpfw VI Ausf. E in March 1943, with ordnance inventory designation SdKfz 181.
Tigers had a crew of 5. They could travel up to 23mph on roads and were powered by the Maybach 21, 353cc V-12 engines that delivered 642hp.
Meng Model 1:35 - King Tiger Sd.Kfz.182 (Henschel Turret) - Plastic model kit #TS-031
The Tiger II was a German heavy tank of WW2. Its official German designation was Panzerkampfwagen Tiger Ausf. B, often shortened to Tiger B. It is also known under the informal name Königstiger ("Bengal Tiger"), often translated as King Tiger or Royal Tiger by Allied troops. The initial design of the Tiger II was developed in 1937 by the Henschel company. Another design was developed by Porsche in 1939, but it was declined due to higher production costs.
Based on the Tiger I, the Tiger II combined the thick armour of its predecessor and the sloped armour of the Panther medium tank. The tank weighed almost seventy tonnes, it was protected by 100 - 180mm of armour at the front, and was armed with the long barrelled Kampfwagenkanone 8.8cm 43 L/71 gun which proved to be efficient against all Allied tanks.
The Tiger II first saw combat during the Battle of Normandy in 1944. Fortunately for the Allies, German plants were severely disrupted by Allied bombing, so a relatively small number of Tiger II's were built. Mass production ran from 1944 to the end of the war and only 492 units were produced during that period.
The kit includes parts for the King Tiger Sd.Kfz.182 heavy tank with two different gun mantlets.
The Leichter Panzerspähwagen was a light four-wheel drive armoured car produced by Nazi Germany between 1935 and 1944. It had the standard sPkw I Horch 801 chassis and a 67 kW (90 hp) Horch 3.5 petrol engine, which gives it a road speed of 80 km/h and a cross-country speed of 40 km/h. The car had a maximum range of 300 km. Its armament consisted of one 2 cm KwK 30 L/55 main cannon and one MG 34 secondary machine gun.
The Leichter Panzerspähwagen was used by the reconnaissance battalions of the Panzer divisions. It performed well enough in countries with good road networks, like Western Europe, but on the Eastern Front and in North Africa it was hampered by its relatively poor off-road performance and was gradually replaced in the reconnaissance role by the Sdkfz 250 half-track.
Item No: 82442
Item Name: Sd.Kfz.222 Leichter Panzerspahwagen 2cm
Item Type: Static kit
Model Dimension: Length 131.55mm Width 60.5mm
Total Plastic Parts: 297 pcs
Total Sprues: 5 sprues, upper hull, lower hull and 4 tires
Camouflage Scheme: Deutsches Afrika Korps (DAK)
Photo Etched Parts: 3 pcs
Release Date: 2009-11
- Fully detailed Interior
- Multi-directional slide moulded upper hull
- Two-directional slide moulded lower hull
- Photo-etched parts included