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  1. Soviet ZIS-2/ZIS-3 2 in1 kit (35369) With limber & crew 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd The ZIS-2 was a Soviet 57mm Anti Tank Gun. The gun was able to penetrate 90mm of RHA armour. The 57mm calibre was chosen as the lighter carriage would still be light, mobile, and easy to conceal. Production of the gun was halted in 1941 on the spurious reason that the shells fired were going right through German Armour, but the more plausible able reason was that the guns were the cost of the guns, and problems with the production of the ammunition. The ZIS-3 was a 76
  2. British Infantry Weapons & Equipment (35368) 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd This set from MiniArt brings s a whole host of British Army Infantry Equipment. There are Mk.III & MK.IV Lee Enfield rifles along with a Sniper Version. What look to be Both Enfield & Webley Service revolvers along with a US Colt 45. There are bayonets for both types of rifle and various parts of 37 pattern webbing. There are MK.II Helmets with and without netting and the newer Mk.III Helmets, Other parts include Hand Grenades, Holstered Pistos, Binoculars, and even a c
  3. British Soldiers Tank Riders (35299) 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd It has been said its better to ride than walk, and as infantry carrying equipment thats certainly the case. Inside the shrink-wrapped box are seven sprues, two containing the figures, the others containing their equipment (there will be some spares here). This new figure set from Miniart brings us 5 figures in dessert uniform which can be placed on a tank or other vehicle as needed. There is one standing figure with headphones and a microphone and 4 other figures in different seated poses c
  4. Panzer IV Ausf.H Vomag Early Prod. May 1943 (35298) 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd Unlike the later Tigers and Panther tanks, the Panzer IV had been designed in the years leading up to the outbreak of WWII, and was intended for a different role than it eventually played, which was as a form of infantry support with the mobile artillery function rolled into one. It was a heavier tank than the previous numbered types, and was well-designed, although it did suffer from the typical WWII German over-engineering that made them complex, expensive and slow to build
  5. German Agricultural Tractor D8500 Mod.1938 (38024) 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd The Lanz Bulldog was a peculiar early tractor, powered by a single-cylinder “hot bulb” diesel engine with a single piston, which although it was ahem… agricultural, was very effective and easy to repair, so it became very popular in Germany, manufactured at its base in Mannheim and built under license in other countries. The D8500 used a three-speed transmission plus one reverse gear, and the curious engine was upgraded over time with output eventually reaching over 50hp. The
  6. Fokker Dr.1 Triplane 1:32 Meng Model via Creative Models Ltd Entering service in the latter few months of 1917, the Fokker DR.1 hardly needs any introduction, as it probably the most famous German aircraft of the Great War. Manfred Von Richthofens overall red machine is instantly recognisable and is probably the most famous pilot/aircraft combination ever. It achieved a fame out of all proportion to the number built (320) and length of service (c6 months). It wasn't particularly fast, but was highly maneuverable and had an impressive rate of climb.In the h
  7. Tramway “X” Series Mid Type (38026) 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd Trams have long been used for mass transport within built-up areas of larger cities, using rails set into the street and making a familiar dinging noise just before they run you over. They’ve made a comeback in some cities recently, but were far more numerous pre-WWII, and a lot of folks used them to travel deep into cities where the standard railways couldn’t reach before other cheap forms of mass transport such as cars or taxis came along. Soviet Russia operated these trams in their citie
  8. Pz.Kpfw.IV Ausf.H Krupp-Grusonwerk (35330) Mid Prod. AUG-SEP 1943 Interior Kit 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd Unlike the later Tigers and Panther tanks, the Panzer IV had been designed in the years leading up to the outbreak of WWII, and was intended for a different role than it eventually played, which was as a form of infantry support with the mobile artillery function rolled into one. It was a heavier tank than the previous numbered types, and was well-designed, although it did suffer from the typical WWII German over-engineering that made them comp
  9. Soviet T-60 Light Tank (84555) 1:35 Hobby Boss via Creative Models Ltd Just prior to WWII, the Soviets were casting around for a light tank to replace their ageing fleet, and true to Soviet form, a totally non-confusing situation occurred with two prototypes developed that went on to receive different marks. The amphibious version became the T-40, while the dry-land only T-60 was often referred to as the T-60 Scout Tank to avoid confusion with another similarly named tank. The T-60 was fitted with heavier armour and a 20mm cannon, keeping the original 12.7mm mac
  10. Austin Armoured Car 1918 Pattern (39019) Japanese Service - Interior Kit 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd Armour became an important part of WWI, seeing the first fielding of the Tank by the British, and numerous types of armoured car that saw various uses. At the beginning of WWI Austin’s armoured car was built on their civilian chassis, with light armour and two Maxim machine guns in separate turrets, one firing to each side, front and rear. Many were destined for Russia, but after the Russian Revolution in 1917 some of the later variants were used in
  11. T-34/85 Mod 1945 Plant 112 (37091) 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd The T-34 was Stalin's mainstay medium tank that was produced in incredible volume by sometimes crude and expedient methods, to be thrown into the fray against the numerically inferior German tanks on the Eastern Front. The engineers combined a number of important advances in design such as sloped frontal armour, wide tracks to spread the load, and the ability to cope with the harsh Russian winters without freezing to a halt, which was a problem that affected the Germans badly after the initial
  12. Toolmakers (38048) 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd Tools don’t make themselves, but who makes the toolmakers? Their parents, of course! This set of figures and accessories from MiniArt is a pair of toolmakers working at a long bench on some unknown task, with some accessories lying around to assist them in their travails. The set arrives in a shrink-wrapped figure box, and includes five sprues in grey styrene, plus a small fret of Photo-Etch (PE) brass and a single sheet of instructions. The painting guide is on the rear of the box, showing suggestions fo
  13. German Tankmen with Gantry Crane & Maybach HL120 Engine (35350) 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd Tanks are big, but sometimes they need fixing, and there are very few parts of a tank that aren’t heavy. In a workshop situation, cranes are the way to go, and that’s what this kit is all about. It arrives in a small top-opening box with a painting of the contents in action on the front, and within are twelve sprues of grey styrene, two types of metal chain, a decal sheet and instruction booklet with colour covers. It supplies parts to create a four-legged g
  14. LvKv 90C Anti-Air Vehicle (84508) 1:35 Hobby Boss via Creative Models Ltd Based upon the original Combat Vehicle 90 (CV90), this anti-aircraft light tank uses the same chassis with a 40mm Bofors autocannon in a new turret, which is guided by a Thales radar unit perched on top of the turret in a cylindrical housing. LvKv stands for Luftvärnskanonvagn, which translates to self-propelled anti-aircraft weapon, with the 90 representing the decade of its birth. It can fire programmable proximity-fused fragmentation or armour piercing rounds, which coupled with the com
  15. Small Carts Collection (35621) 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models MiniArt’s range of diorama accessories in 1:35 are legion, and it keeps getting more legion-y by the month. This set contains a variety of wheeled carts, and arrives in a shrink-wrapped figure box with five sprues in grey styrene, one for each of the items shown on the box top. The instructions on the back give a brief run-down of construction, and are accompanied by painting suggestions that relate to a table that gives small swatches, paint codes from Vallejo, Mr.Color, AK Real Color, Mission Mode
  16. Railroad Crossing (36059) 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd Crossing a railway can be dangerous unless you do it at a monitored or automated crossing. Computerised automation is a relatively modern thing, but in WWII and earlier it was either a much more manual thing that involved signals with manual booms, or electro-mechanical operated barriers if you were lucky. This set from MiniArt arrives in a small top-opening box and contains a combination of vacformed bases and styrene accessories. Inside the box are two sheets of vacformed grey plastic plus fifteen
  17. Welders (38039) 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd The introduction of welded seams on metal structures happened because the joints were stronger and lighter than the riveting methods previously used, and the job could be done quickly and more cost-effectively into the bargain. For deconstruction, similar gear can be used to rapidly cut metal apart for scrapping or recycling. The torches use gases mixed together to create an incredibly hot flame that melts metal in seconds or less, with the most well-known method being oxy-acetylene, which is clearly a mixture
  18. German Drivers & Officers (35345) 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd Vehicles need drivers even in war, but officers seem reluctant to drive themselves for whatever reason, preferring to have someone do it for them. WWII German military were no different, and this set of figures includes a group of four figures of that ilk. Inside the shrink-wrapped box are four sprues, each one containing the individual figure and their accessories. Three of them are drivers, with one officer looking on. The drivers are posed as per the box art, one rooting under the bo
  19. Close Combat US Tank Crew (35311) 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Sometimes tank crews have to vacate the relative safety of their vehicle to fight, such as when their ride is disabled or knocked out by enemy action, the occasional mechanical breakdown, or getting caught napping outside by the enemy. They’re specifically equipped with more compact weapons to fit the confines of their vehicles, and in WWII US tank crews typically carried the M3 Grease Gun or an M1911 pistol for self-defence, the latter sometimes on a close-fitting three-point body holster keeping
  20. The Trench WWI & WWII Era (MB35174) 1:35 Master Box Ltd via Creative Models Ltd Diorama bases are often fun and an opportunity to be creative. Having to make everything from scratch can be a bind though, so if you need to build a section of trench, this is a very useful option to save yourself some time in creating a dug-out with typical WWI style that was sometimes reused in WWII, as the Great War veterans had developed trench warfare over a period of 4+ years and had got it totally dialled-in by the time they finally went home. The set arrives in a figure-
  21. Pz.Beob.Wg.IV Ausf.J (35344) Late/Last Production 2 in 1 with Crew 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd Unlike the later Tigers and Panther tanks, the Panzer IV had been designed in the years leading up to the outbreak of WWII, and was intended for a different role than it eventually played, which was as a form of infantry support with the mobile artillery function rolled into one. It was a heavier tank than the previous numbered types, and was well-designed, although it did suffer from the typical WWII German over-engineering that made them complex, expens
  22. US Weapons & Equipment for Tank Crews & Infantry (35334) 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd Every soldier has to carry a selection of gear to defend himself, dig a place to hide from bombardment, and keep some food and supplies in case he’s where there’s no canteen or chuck wagon. Tankers need different, more compact equipment and headwear, the latter in order to protect them from banging their heads in the cramped interior of their tanks, or getting hung up on the lip of their helmets. During WWII the American tankers had close-fitting helmets and usu
  23. Egyptian T-34/85 with Crew (37098) 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd The T-34 was Stalin's mainstay medium tank that was produced in incredible volume by sometimes crude and expedient methods, to be thrown into the fray against the numerically inferior German tanks on the Eastern Front. The engineers combined a number of important advances in design such as sloped frontal armour, wide tracks to spread the load, and the ability to cope with the harsh Russian winters without freezing to a halt, which was a problem that affected the Germans badly after the initial
  24. Wooden Barrels – Small & Medium (35632 & 35630) 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd Wooden barrels. You don't see so many of them these days without flowers in them, but before mass-produced metal and plastic barrels became the de facto standard, they would have been much more prevalent where large quantities of anything needed to be stored. Everyone’s thinking of beer right now, but they have been used for a great many things over the years, so they’re not only found in pubs and breweries. These two sets give you a gaggle of styrene barrels in differe
  25. Pz.Kpfw.IV Ausf.J Nibelungenwerk (35342) Late Prod. Jan-Feb 1945 1:35 MiniArt via Creative Models Ltd Unlike the later Tigers and Panther tanks, the Panzer IV had been designed in the years leading up to the outbreak of WWII, and was intended for a different role than it eventually played, which was as a form of infantry support with the mobile artillery function rolled into one. It was a heavier tank than the previous numbered types, and was well-designed, although it did suffer from the typical WWII German over-engineering that made them complex, expensive
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