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Found 16 results

  1. Hello! I’ve always liked Aggressor’s scheme for the Eagles, so as soon I got a F-15C kit, I went after the right decal set for this scale. They’re from Two Bobs and everything else is OOB. I scratch built the ACMI pod from a AIM-9, so this bird is in the normal configuration for ACM training, with the pod and a captive AIM-9. Kit was ok, except for the rear compartment lid that had to be well sanded so the canopy could fit closed, even tough is not perfect. Hope you enjoy! Cheers
  2. F-15Cs and Ds of the 59th Tac Fighter Squadron, 33rd Tac Fighter Wing out of Eglin AFB, at Nellis AFB for Red Flag 81-1 large force exercise, November 1980. F-15C 78-0533, the 33rd Tac Fighter Wing flag ship, "Gulf Spirit" Wonder why the squadron name, "Gorillas", doesn't appear on the 58TFS emblem? F-15C 78-0535 F-15C 78-0544 F-15D 78-0568 F-15D 78-0569 F-15D 78-0571 F-15D 78-0572 Thanks for looking, Sven
  3. McDonnell Douglas F-15C Oregon ANG Special 2016 (ED-32122) 1:32 Euro Decals by Fantasy Printshop Ltd. The Oregon Air National Guard have had some special schemes on their aircraft over the years. In 2015 to celebrate the 75th Anniversary of the Oregon ANG an F-15C Eagle from the 173rd Fighter Wing based at Klamath Falls was given this special Eagle Scheme. The decals arrive on 3 large A4 size sheets, and a small supplemental sheet in white, quality is first rate with sharpness and colour density both good. Grab yourself a big Eagle and you've got the basis for a rather interesting scheme to put on it. Highly recommended. Review sample courtesy of
  4. Hello there. Here is my rendition of the Academy old mold kit. Build wasn't always fun, I've mainly learned how frustrating photoetch can get. Still, I'm eager to start building more recent kits of the Eagle. F-15c MSIP II boxing, Two Bobs decals, Hataka and AK Xtreme Metal colors, Eduard PE, KA Models exhausts, Revell pilot. Thank you for looking!
  5. F-15C MSIP II Academy 1/72 My first f-15 build. First time using etched parts (Eduard zoom set for interior). Small corrections. Vallejo acrylics. \
  6. The 32nd Tac Fighter Squadron at Nellis AFB for Red Flag Exercise, July 1990. 79-0017 79-0018 79-0019 79-0023 79-0024 79-0033 81-0065 Thanks for looking, Sven
  7. Well seeing as my wee F-15E made it to the finish line, I felt adventurous: A nice 1/72 Hasegawa eagle dressed in Aggressor Camo to complement my F-5E from last year. I got the HB as a freebie from a friend whose AMS it had offended and the Hase was a HLJ bargain at under £10 delivered so no big bucks here. A quick peruse of the decal sheet and instructions had me howling with laughter, I was not going through micro modelling again. So plan B, a quick build of the Hokeyboss. So on to the sprues, simple and crude as ever... A little light aftermarket as per my F-5E build should liven things up in the front room: Great camo but not sure about the garish colours, I'll be mixing up my patented Mr El Cheapo paints for this: It should be a nice therapeutic second build, need to make some FOD covers as Hokeybozz simply blank off the intakes and thoughtfully don't provide a the blanking plate for the avionics bay behind the pilot. That said , I'm looking forward to my Blue Eagle! A
  8. I'm doing a double build this time (on separate threads), one of which is a Hasegawa F-15C Bitburg MiG killer in 1/72 scale. Why this one? Because I want to do one in Mod Eagle and the other in the older ghost gray scheme. Decals will come from the excellent Two Bobs "Eifel Eagles" set. The kit will be the basic Hasegawa kit which I have already built numerous times so this will be a relatively quick and painless build (I also have a lot of time on my hands!). The kit itself has good fit, although the engines are a bit fiddly and the nose section fit with the fuselage has some alignment issues. Surprisingly for a Hase kit, the cockpit has phenomenal detail not least the avionics bay; overall one of the best I have seen in 1/72 scale. The rest of the kit shows some age, although the panel lines are nice and thin, there's no rivet detail at all and there's a bit of flash here and there. Anyway, let's get on with it: first steps were the cockpit parts and painting some of the fuselage interior bits.
  9. Another 1/72 build.. Intakes almost a difficult as Revel 1/48 Tornado.. OOB build. Decals were great, they even include some RBF flags. Mr Hobby paints. And placed on top of my cabinet as running out of space now... the reason to go to the smaller 1/72 scale.. anyway thanks for looking... now onto the next build.. which will be a Tamiya 1/48 FW190A as its small and I have a space that will accommodate it...
  10. Dear Colleagues The Hasegawa F-15C is pleasant though slightly dated kit. It is well engineered and fits pretty well. My only angst was getting the decals to set on the missiles from the Hasegawa missile set, ooof! The missile load out I got from very magazines and internet searches. Sorry it is not very British, but it set against a backdrop of photos of my local RAF base! Yep, those are resin exhausts! Andrew
  11. Hi everyone, I have got the Great Wall Hobby F-15C MSIP II kit. I'm looking for photos of the avionics behind the cockpit of the USAF variant. They seem quite hard to find, however. I found photos with all of the missing and the Verlinden Lock-On from 1989(!) has them covered because they were classified at that time. Maybe Jake Melampy's F-15 book contains photos of this area but sadly I missed out on it and the book is OOP I want to know how the wiring (if any) runs from the boxes to where ever and what the shape and color of the boxes is. I have found one photo of the area with boxes, only this is an F-15CJ, I don't know if they use Panasonic or Sony avionics or the same as the USAF?... Photo from www.afwing.com I hope someone of you can help me out! Thanks!! Regards, Erik.
  12. F-15C Eagle Hasegawa 1/72 Since its introduction into service in 1974, the F-15 ‘Mig Killer’ has developed a fearsome reputation as an air superiority fighter. With over 100 kills to it’s name, half of them being with the Israeli Air Force, not a single F-15 has been lost in air-to-air combat. Despite the introduction of more capable aircraft in the 21st century, there is still a place for the proven F-15 on the front lines such was the foresight in it’s design some 40+ years ago. The need for a replacement to the F-4 was identified in the mid 1960’s to counter the threat of existing and new aircraft that were being designed by the Soviet Union. Initially, the request was for an aircraft that had both air and ground capabilities and considerably heavier and faster than the F-4, however this was changed to focus on air superiority in both close and long range scenarios following analysis of air-to-air combat in the US Air Force in the 60’s. With 4 manufacturers entering the competition to supply the USAF with an aircraft to meet their F-X requirement, the F-15 won with the decision being made in 1969. Powered by P&W F100 engines, it had a power –weight ratio greater than 1, low wing loading to improve manoeuvrability, a radar that could identify low flying targets amongst ground clutter and operate beyond visual range and had all round visibility for the pilot improving visibility significantly compared to the F-4. Not least, one of the lessons learned was that a gun is necessary, so a Vulcan M-61 cannon was installed. With the first flight taking place in 1972 of the F-15A, the first of 483 F-15C’s flew in 1978 benefiting from additional internal fuel, ability to carry the ungainly conformal fuel tanks, the APG-63 PSP radar that could be reprogrammed to suit new weapons, stronger landing gear to cope with a greater maximum weight and new flight systems. In 1985, the F-15’s coming off the production lines were to become part of the MSIP (Multi-stage Improvement Programme) that would allow ease of adaptation for developing weapons systems. Whilst the US are the largest operator of the F-15, first blood was achieved with the Israeli Air Force in 1979 developing an enviable reputation against Syrian Migs over Lebanon and went on to use the air-ground capability in the 80’s. During the Gulf War, the US followed up this success with their F-15’s again in combat with Mig 21’s, 23’s, 25’s and 29’s. Of the 39 air-air victories scored by the US Air Force in the Gulf War, the F-15C’s had claimed 34 of them. Over 170 F-15C’s will remain in service for many years to come yet. More recent upgrades to the aircraft are a new AN/APG Radar that link to the helmet mounted sighting system as well as the latest evolutions in armanent to ensure that the F-15 remains a potent weapon. As well as Continuing service with the US and Israeli Air Forces, the F-15 also continues to operate with Japan and Saudi Arabia. The kit With several kits on the market representing the F-15C, the later Hasegawa one of which we have here is regarded as the best of the bunch in terms of detail, shape and finesse although more challenging than some of the simpler kits as a result. The kit comes packaged in the usual top opening box with some great artwork representing an aircraft of the 57th Fighter Intercept Squadron USAF. On opening the box, we have 6 light grey sprues and a clear one which is bagged separately containing a total of 138 parts. First impressions are very good. Whilst there is some flash present, this is mainly restricted to the actual sprues with some very small amounts on some of the parts. X2 Assembly starts as per usual with the cockpit. There is some very nice detail in here. The side and main panels all have moulded in switch detail. If painting these doesn’t float your boat, sanding the detail off and using the kit supplied decals or pre-painted etch replacement is an alternative to consider. The avionics bay behind the cockpit has also received a generous dose of detail with the floor and side walls looking quite busy. The seat comes in three parts with a token effort on the seatbelts. This is in my opinion the weakest part of the cockpit so you may want to replace this or add some additional detail. With the tub assembled, the nose bay fits to the bottom and the two halves of the nose fitted together with the assembly inside. The instructions show the cockpit upper rear fairing to be fitted next, however you may decide to fit this later. Dry fitting is probably the best way to determine your preferred assembly sequence here. The intakes come next. Unlike the Academy kit, the intakes are somewhat simplified and stop short of the main wheel bays with incorrect but practical fitment of the front compressor blades too far forwards. With the intakes and ramps fitted, the main fuselage can be joined. Surface finish on the kit is excellent. The panel lines and rivets are recessed and quite restrained yet deep enough to accommodate both airbrushers and hair stick users without losing definition. On comparing the surface detail of the Academy kit and this, Hasegawa’s look much better, particularly where the various grills are represented. Next comes the flying surfaces. Again, the quality of the surface detailing is superb. There’s no option to lower the flaps in the kit, however the simple design on the F-15 mean that this can be easily achieved by cutting them out and repositioning them if you choose. Having reviewed some builds of the Hasegawa kit on the net, care needs to be taken attaching the nose section to the main fuselage. Take care to minimise any misalignment. As I mentioned previously, you may want to add the upper rear cockpit fairing at this point if you haven’t already done so if this helps getting everything lined up better. A similar challenge may be had when attaching the intakes to the fuselage too, so patience and plenty of dry fitting is the order of the day. The burner cans are represented with the feathers showing. Each can has the feathers made up of 5 parts that need to be glued into a circle so get your swear box at the ready ! Both the internal and external detail on the feathers is nicely detailed. For each feather section, there are 3 actuating rods, or 15 per can so being patient here will pay off. Alternatively stop for a while and open a beer if that’s your preferred technique ! The completed exhaust units fit into the rear fuselage, this will help on painting. The undercarriage is typical Hasegawa quality. Nicely detailed gear struts and wheel hubs are complemented by bay doors with interior detailing where they will be on show. There are two ejector marks on the inside faces of the main wheel tyres, however they are quite subtle and positive in profile so should be quite easy to remove. The canopy and airbrake can be positioned opened or closed. The rear canopy panel is fitted into the canopy then can be positioned on the hydraulic jack to show off the detail in the avionics bay. The canopy and windscreen are thinly moulded giving minimal distortion and quite unusually, there is no seam along the canopy centre line that will need sanding off which is a pleasant surprise. Whilst all the pylons and drop tanks are included in the kit, the weapons unfortunately aren’t. I find this disappointing as the kit is already one of the more expensive ones. If you haven’t got some surplus weapons, Hasegawa sell an additional weapons set (X72-9 Set V). Typical load out includes AIM-9 Sidewinder and AIM-120 AMRAAM. Overall, accuracy of the kit looks very good. Whilst I haven’t build the kit myself, there’s enough on the net to see that it looks quite accurate in its outline straight from the box. The decals The decal print is crisp and in perfect register with many sharply detailed stencils to add interest over all that grey !Four schemes are included: Aircraft 80-0033 57th Fighter Intercept Squadron – based in Iceland until deactivated in 1995 Aircraft 78-0518 18th Tactical Fighter Wing Aircraft 79-0027 32nd Tactical Fighter Squadron “Wolfhounds” – based in Netherlands until 1994 Aircraft 80-0021 36th Tactical Fighter Wing Conclusion What is included in this kit is the best 1/72 F-15C on the market if you measure 'best' by accuracy and detail. There's enough detail to build straight from the box for most modellers. If you measure a kit by value for money, it probably slides down the ranking due to the fact that no weapons are included and it has a higher price tag. It can be improved if you so desire by adding some cockpit coloured etch and aftermarket burner cans, but that is a matter of choice and budget. Review sample courtesy of UK distributors forUK distributors for
  13. F-15C Eagle Electronics Boxes 1:72 Quickboost by Aires If building your F-15C with the canopy open, the large avionics bay behind the cockpit is quite visible. To help improve this area Quickboost have brought us the electronics boxes which sit on the left of this area. They are molded as one part which should just drop in. The quality of the molding is excellent and they should do a good job on enhancing this area. They are recommended for the Hasegawa kit, but should kit all 1:72 F-15C Eagles. Highly recommended. Review samples courtesy of distributed in the UK by Hannants Ltd.
  14. F-15C "Fighting Eagle" (Limited Edition) 1:48 Eduard The F-15 began life in the 60s as a set of requirements for an air-to-air or "Air Superiority" fighter, after lessons learned in Vietnam that resulted in gun pods being hastily added to the then-current Phantoms for close-in fighting. The prototype first flew in the early 70s, with single and dual seat editions finally getting the designations F-15A and F-15B respectively. It took until 1978 to reach production, and in starting in 1978 the single seat C model was introduced with improved capabilities. The F-15's capabilities have been demonstrated to full effect over the years, initially in the hands of the Israelis and later in the Gulf Wars where it dispatched Mig-29s and other Russian-made Iraqi aircraft with impunity. Later models introduced true multi-role capabilities and conformal fuel tanks, with the more recent "Silent Eagle" programme introducing stealth capabilities such as RAM, canted tails and internal weapons stowage. The Kit The styrene within this boxing is that of Academy, and continues Eduard's successful relationship with them which includes their Mig-29 and Lockheed P-38 kits to name a few. Many words have been spoken about this kit already on the internet, and it is known to have a few flaws (what kit doesn't?), such as the exaggerated engine humps on the top fuselage, enlarged engine pods on the lower, and a few fit issues with the early releases that possibly persist. Elements of the kit have been retooled, and it would appear that sink-mark issues have been addressed too, as this kit seems not to have any in the oft mentioned points. The box is a large top-opener with a blue background that has (surprise surprise!) a painting of an Eagle on the front. Inside are nine sprues of medium grey styrene bagged in pairs, a clear sprue three bags of resin parts, a bag with three sheets of Photo-Etch (PE) metal, one of which is pre-painted, a bag of pre-cut kabuki masking material, two large decal sheets and the usual Eduard glossy instruction booklet, which is printed in colour and has the painting and decaling instructions on the back pages. The inside cover has a layout of the sprues printed on it, and you can see straight away that a lot of the parts aren't used, particularly those on the weapons sprues, but also more dotted around the rest of the sprues, some of which are replaced by resin or PE assemblies for extra detail. Straight away the construction starts to mix in the additional detail of the PE sheets, replacing the instrument panel with a laminated, pre-painted alternative that has additional levers added from tiny PE parts. The rear bulkhead is stripped of moulded in detail and a new skin is added, to which a bunch of equipment boxes are installed, while the space left for the rear-seat is filled with more boxes all down the port side, all of which are built up from PE parts with small grab-handles added to top and front areas. The sidewalls on the kit are blank, which is remedied by PE skins added inside the nose section, to which more equipment boxes and details are added before the nose is joined (not forgetting an unspecified nose-weight) and the cockpit and nose gear bay slid inside, before adding the nose gear and the resin replacement nose wheel. The kit coaming is improved by the addition of a PE HUD with two sections of acetate film representing the glass parts. The cockpit is further enhanced by a new ejector seat that is made up from three resin parts, and a multitude of PE parts that give it a suitably busy look. The launch rail is made from resin with PE small parts, and the seatbelts are pre-painted to finish off the look, but there are a couple of options on the belts if you're looking for extra accuracy for your chosen scheme, but how you'd find out which one is appropriate is a good question. The canopy is moulded in two parts, and nice and clear with the exception of the centre section of the large blown opening section, which is a little cloudy to my eyes. You have to remove the central moulding seam from the outside anyway, so perhaps the cloudiness will disappear once that is done, and the canopy has been dipped in Klear/Future to enhance its clarity. The canopy glues onto its frame, has a set of PE rear-view mirrors added, and is attached at the rear, with a pair of jacks supporting it, the tip of one of which will need to be removed to accommodate the new parts. The windscreen simply glues to the front of the cockpit opening over the upgraded coaming. The Academy kit was on of the first F-15 kits to include alternate intake ramps to depict the engine at rest or sucking in extra air at certain points in its flight envelope, which are chosen during construction of the main intakes that mate with the fuselage and the twin intake tubes that lead to the front faces of the engines. Take care with the construction of these sections, as they are known to be areas where pitfalls are waiting for you. The twin intake trunks are sandwiched between the fuselage halves, which are split horizontally, and the starboard rearmost part of the sponson and pen-nib between the engines are removed to accommodate new parts for this version. The kit burner cans are replaced entirely by a pair of resin exhaust trunks that are absolutely exquisite in the level of detail they depict. The rear of the engine is included, with a four-part PE afterburner ring, followed by the exhaust trunking, and the exhaust petals, which have 15 PE actuators attached all around the ring. The Exhaust pair is then slotted into the rear of the fuselage, and improve the detail hugely, although they would probably be better left off until after painting to avoid a potentially difficult masking job. The relatively small wings of the Eagle are added to the sides of the engine pods by double tabs that mate with corresponding slots in the fuselage, while the stabilators fit into holes in the rear, about which they are able to rotate, and can be set to a more candid angle is you wish. The ailerons are moulded into the wings, so would need to be cut free in order to mobilise them, which would involve a little extra work. The twin tails fit into slots on the rear of the engine deck and have asymmetrical top sections with sensors within. The large dorsal airbrake housing is set into the fuselage spine, and here you have the option of setting it flush with the surrounding panels, or deployed, exposing the interior of the bay. If choosing the deployed option there are some small PE brackets to adorn the inside of the brake, and a small PE skin for the rear of the cockpit spine, as well as a little blade antenna just forward of there on the spine insert. When the nose is joined to the fuselage, another skin part in PE is added to the rear of the cockpit aperture, and attention then moves to the landing gear and their bays. The nose gear bay is by now complete, and simply needs its two doors, which are skinned with detailed PE parts, and a number of brackets and hinge parts. A few PE blade antennae are added fore and aft of the bay, and a short piece of wire will be needed to complete the door opening jack. The main gear bays have two simple doors that are supplied with the kit, but the legs are improved by replacing the plastic oleo-scissor with a more detailed PE part, and in order to accommodate the new resin wheels, the brake detail needs removing from around the axle, to be replaced by the detail moulded into the separate rear hub of the new resin wheel. The F-15 is quite a weapons truck, and has four hard-points on its lifting-body fuselage, with a pylon under the middle of each wing. The fuselage mounting points are skinned with detailed PE inserts, with additional small PE parts improving the detail further. The underwing pylons are fitted with additional launchers on each side for Sidewinders, AIM-120 AMRAAMs or AIM-7 Sparrows. The main shackles are cut off the pylon and replaced by a more detailed PE part, and a pair of large extra fuel tanks are added to them to finish off. Although the main build by this stage is complete, one option, an ANG F-15 has a large number of tiny PE parts added to it that are specific to this aircraft only, which includes slime-lights, as well as a lot of scabbed on strengthening plates. The parts remain unused for the other decal options. Markings There are four marking options included in the box, all of which have either painted tails or nose art, which takes up the majority of the larger decal sheet. From the box you can build one of the following: -C series Bu.No. 78-0547 Flown by Col. Jeff Silver, CO of 137th Fighter Wing, Oregon ANG, Kingsley Field, 2012. FS36251 with FS36176 panel centres on the upper side. Black swooping eagle motif on the tails. -C-25-MC series Bu.No. 76-0053 flown by Lt.Col. Jack Fry, Co of 53rd TFS, Bitburg AFB Germany, early 80s. FS36375 with FS36320 panel centres on the upper side. Yellow/black tiger-striped motif on the tails. -A series Bu.No. 76-0111 flown by Lt.Col. John Kugler, CO of 318 FIS, Castle AFB, October 1988. FS36375 with FS36320 panel centres on the upper side. Tactical Air Command compass motif on the tails. -C-24-MC series Bu.No. 79-0032 flown by Col. Lee Alton, CO of 32nd TFS Soesterberg AB, Netherlands, late 80s. FS36375 with FS36320 panel centres on the upper side. Wolfhounds noseart on the port side. The main sheet is printed by Cartograf, and up to their usual standards of register, colour density and sharpness, as you would expect. The stencils are numerous on an F-15, and are covered by a separate sheet of decals that is printed in-house by Eduard on white backing paper. Despite looking a little "old skool" due to the white paper, the stencils are very well printed, with good register and every stencil legible under magnification. The positioning of the stencils on the airframe, pylons and weapons is covered on two separate pages at the back of the instruction booklet, and should take up a good quantity of time, simply due to their large numbers. You will need to make sure that they are applied on a nice glossy surface in order to avoid silvering, as an area of carrier film is visible between the parts of these small decals by necessity. Conclusion While the base kit does have a few shape issues that are visible to the more experienced Eagle fan (as do all Eagles in this scale), the majority of modellers will simply see a well-tooled modern kit that can't be mistaken for anything other than an F-15. The addition of a sizeable quantity of resin, plus three large sheets of Photo-Etched parts really adds value to the package, and should add hours of extra modelling improving the kit with the extra details. A crew figure is included in the box if you feel the urge to use it, although it would be a shame to cover up that lovely replacement seat. Highly recommended. Review sample courtesy of
  15. I had a couple of days of holiday to burn so I took myself and my new lens up to Lakenheath and Mildenhall for a couple of days. C-17 by tony_inkster, on Flickr KC-135 by tony_inkster, on Flickr KC-135 by tony_inkster, on Flickr F-15E Strike Eagle by tony_inkster, on Flickr F-15E Strike Eagle by tony_inkster, on Flickr F-15D Eagle by tony_inkster, on Flickr F-15C Eagle by tony_inkster, on Flickr F-15C Eagle by tony_inkster, on Flickr F-15C Eagle by tony_inkster, on Flickr F-15C Eagle by tony_inkster, on Flickr F-15C Eagle by tony_inkster, on Flickr C-17 by tony_inkster, on Flickr F-15C Eagle by tony_inkster, on Flickr
  16. Hi All, Better late than never, here's the finished F-15C from the 1/32 Tamiya kit. Aftermarket items added (seamless intakes, Black Box cockpit/avionics bay, Eduard exterior and placards, TwoBobs Eifel Eagles decal sheet) Build log is HERE Massive * BIG UP * to Canberra Fan who very kindly donated the kit and aftermarket parts. Also thanks to Stephen for lending me the Lock-On and Squadron Walkround books which were invaluable. All pics courtesy of Farnborough IPMS website - taken by the talented Dr Flangemeister! Alan
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