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Found 12 results

  1. G'day people, This has been an on again off again subject. I like the shape of the boat and the inclusion of the two Dry Deck Shelters (DDS) is an interesting feature. The USS Kamehameha is a Benjamin Franklin Class submarine that has been converted for Special Forces SF operations and so avoided decommissioning (although now retired) along with the other BF class boats. The kit is typical Mikro Mir and they have done a good job overall. A small but useful PE fret is included for the screw and some conning tower details. From what I have read by those
  2. I was inspired to start this thread by the build of Unkempt. I started working on this crazy aircraft few days ago and it was very interesting build so far. Sanding the trailing edge with file was quite thrilling and the CA Glue was used very often for filling gaps. My plan is to do the dirty work first and than focus to the interior. Exeption is just the engine and wheels, which are ready to paint by now. I wasn´t satisfied with the wing lift of the kit, it seemed to me be quite uplifted, so I sanded the wings attachment area to more flat wing lift. Maybe it´s overdone it a little bit, b
  3. Hello fellow modellers, finally there is this rare occasion in the space-time continuum when the wife and kids are away, I don't have to work and I find enough will power to start a kit, so let's start while motivation is at max level....I think you are all familiar with the kit, it's the... i tried every possible way to upload the pic....does it work?
  4. USS Daniel Webster Mikro Mir 1:350 The contract to build Daniel Webster was awarded to the Electric Boat Division of General Dynamics Corporation in Groton, Connecticut, on 3 February 1961 and her keel was laid down there on 28 December 1961. She was launched on 27 April 1963, sponsored by Mrs. W. Osborn Goodrich, Jr., and commissioned on 9 April 1964, with Commander Marvin S. Blair in command of the Blue Crew and Commander Lloyd S. Smith in command of the Gold Crew. Webster was originally built with diving planes mounted on a "mini-sail" near the bow, leading
  5. Vickers Valiant. 7 Sqn. RAF Honington 1961. 1:144 Mikro Mir Second in my planned group of the 3 'V' bombers is the Valiant. Well known as the first of the trio to both enter and leave service, it was the simplest of the three, but no less attractive. Doing them in 1:144 is more practical than 1:72 for space reasons, and they also make an interesting comparison with my airliners. The kit is from Mikro Mir, and has more of a 'limited run' look to it than the Victor and Vulcan from Great Wall Hobby. It requires a little more care and preparation than the other 2, but is a perfectly bu
  6. Typhoon Class Submarine Mikro Mir 1:350 Built primarily for long missions under the polar icecap, the sheer size of the Typhoon, known indigenously as the Akula Class, was simply mind blowing. She was half the length of an Nimitz class aircraft carrier and about 2/5ths its displacement. A submerged Typhoon was said to reach 48,000 tons, while its western equivalent, the almost as long Ohio Class "boomer," displaced "just" 19,000 tons. The Typhoon's massive tonnage comes from the fact that they were basically two Delta Class submarine hulls mated together and built outward from there.
  7. USS George Washington Mikro Mir 1:350 USS George Washington (SSBN-598), the lead ship of her class of nuclear ballistic missile submarines, was the third United States Navy ship of the name, in honour of George Washington (17321799), first President of the United States, and the first of that name to be purpose-built as a warship. The boats keel was laid down at Electric Boat Division of General Dynamics, Groton, Connecticut on 1 November 1957. The first of her class, she was launched on 9 June 1959 sponsored by Mrs. Robert B. Anderson, and commissioned on 30 December
  8. Project 641 Foxtrot Class Submarine Mikro Mir 1:350 To replace the first post-war oceanic submarines of Project 611 in the late 1950s in the CDB-18, a new project, designated 641. The chief designer of the project was S. Egorov, then this post he held from 1958 Z. Deribin with 1974 N. Kormilitsin. Project 641 was intended for the same tasks as the project 611: fighting for further communication, minelaying, reconnaissance, anti-submarine action. Compared with the previous project 611 project 641 boats had more autonomy and cruising range, greater depth of immersion, improved weapons
  9. Whiskey III Class Submarine Mikro Mir 1:350 During the late 1940s, the Central Design Bureau #18, (now the Rubin Central Design Bureau for Marine Engineering), produced the technical documentation for the Project 613 medium submarine (NATO designation Whiskey). It embodied the advanced world experience of underwater shipbuilding accumulated during WWII. Its diving depth reached 200 m, and the full submerged speed was 13.1 knots. Its armament comprised 12 torpedoes or 24 mines. The submarines were fitted with the most modern electronic equipment of that time. In the 1950s, they were b
  10. Here they are, the new tool MikroMir's (http://www.mikro-mir.com/avia-1-48.html) 1/48th Lavoshkin La-9 "Fritz" & La-11 "Fang" - ref. 48-005 & 48-006. Source: http://scalemodels.ru/news/7662-novinki-MikroMir-1-48-la-9-la-11.html La-9 http://www.mikro-mir.com/51-la-9-sovetskij-porshnevoj-istrebitel.html ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- La-11 http://www.mikro-mir.com/52-la-11-sovetskij-porshnevoj-istrebitel.html V.P.
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