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Found 50 results

  1. A quickie I did of a Fw190D-9 running up it’s engine..
  2. Mini Art is to release a 1/35th Focke Wulf Triebflügel kit - ref. MA40002 Source: https://hobby.dengeki.com/event/755604/2/ http://www.moxingfans.com/new/news/2019/0508/5793.html https://www.facebook.com/tetramodel/photos/a.2474802349220072/2475722415794732/?type=3&theater V.P.
  3. Good night guys, after completing my Mustang, i decided to build next my second Academy Ta 183. It's a lovely kit with good details. Everything fits together nicely. Boxart: Decals: Sprues: Cockpit:
  4. German WWII National Insignia for Bf.109G-10 & Fw.190A-8 (3 sets) 1:48 Eduard Eduard’s decal range just keeps expanding, and as with their PE sets, they arrive in resealable foil bags with instructions to the front and the decals to the rear with a sheet of translucent paper protecting the printed adhesive side. Each set has a set of profiles to assist with placement, and where there are swastikas, they are provided in two-part decals for territories where the symbol is frowned upon where the corner will be snipped off, and a dotted lined corner in one part for those where it isn’t. Bf.109G-10 MTT/WNF National Insignia (D48035) This set includes two each of three types of crosses for both upper and lower wings, along with eight fuselage crosses and four swastikas of both double decal and single or missing flavours. Fw.190A-8/R2 National Insignia (D48036) This set includes two each of the wing upper and lower, two fuselage crosses, plus four swastikas in both double decal and single or missing types. Fw.190A-8 National Insignia (D48037) On a wide sheet this set has two crosses for the upper wing, four for the lowers, and another four for the fuselage, with four swastikas in parts, plus four more if you’ve not had them nipped off the corner by the importer. Conclusion Useful sheets with very specific subjects in mind. Decals are printed in-house in good registration, sharpness and colour density, with a thin gloss carrier film cut close to the printed areas. Recommended. Review sample courtesy of
  5. Hi all and just finished this one for a 'What If' GB elsewhere. Build thread is here but to recap: Kit: 1/72 PM Models Ta-183 Build: Mostly OOB Extras: Tape for belts and some plasticard in the u/c bays. Cut the one-part canopy open Paints: Revell Acrylics by airbrush, mottle effect with some kitchen sponge. Panel line wash. Decals: Some from the kit, others from the spares for JG7, 1945 A small kit...here beside an Airfix Fw-190 Not the most detailed kit by a long-shot but as a blank canvas to try out new skills or for those just getting into the hobby, I think it makes for a nice little build. Thanks for looking! Dermot
  6. Airframe & Miniature 3 Fw.190 Early Series (Radial Engined) and 7 Fw.190D & Ta.152 Update Editions A Complete Guide To The Luftwaffe's Famous Fighter Valiant Wings Publishing The Fw.190 was first developed as a replacement for ageing Bf.109 and to counter the British Spitfire, but it ended up serving alongside its Messerschmitt stablemate. When first encountered by the Spitfires it gave them quite a shock with its different flight characteristics and more nimble flight envelope, spurring on development of the Spitfire in a continual game of leapfrog throughout the war. Its design was to mate the most powerful engine they had to the lightest possible airframe, which resulted in the diminutive 190 with its blunt nose and wide tracked undercarriage that gave it better ground handling characteristics than its nose-over prone brethren. This is the welcome re-release of a series of two books, the second of which covered the genesis of the 190 through to the end of the war with later redesigns up until the end of production, the first covering the later 190D or Dora with inline engine that gained the nickname of Langnase or long nose due to the changes wrought on the shape by the different engine type. It also covers the re-designed Ta.152 which was to be the high altitude variant that saw very little service due to the deteriorating state of the war at the time. They also cover the oddities, which will be of interest to anyone that is interested in the almost or what-if possibilities of this versatile airframe. Both books are perfect bound in a card jacket and printed on glossy paper with spot colour throughout. The author for each one is the prolific Richard A Franks, with Richard J Caruana providing the colour profiles as usual with this interesting series, plus Jacek Jackiewicz who is responsible for the isometric and the plans. Attached to the rear of each volume are a set of plans that will be of great use to any modeller that likes to compare and contrast their plastic replicas with profiles and plans. The plans in #7 are thicker and have additional pictures and diagrams of airframe parts in addition to the 1:48 airframe plans. Airframe & Miniature 3, Fw.190D & Ta.152 – ISBN: 9781912932078 Consisting of 176 pages, it details the development of the 190D from prototypes, initial production and the introduction to combat with changes made from there. The major redesign of the Fw,190D that changed name to Ta.152 (designed by Kurt Tank) takes up a good portion of the text and photos, as there were a number of series planned, with more that were on the drawing board at the end of the war. Airframe Chapters Evolution – Fw.190D The Fw.190D series The Ta.152C series The Ta.152H series Projects and drawing board designs Camouflage & markings Stencils Colour Profiles Miniature Chapters Fw.190D & Ta.152 kits Building a selection Building a collection In detail: The Fw.190 & Ta.152 Appendices Fw.190D & Ta.152 kit list Fw.190D & Ta.152 accessories list Fw.190D & Ta.152 decal list Bibliography Glossary Fold-Outs Scale plans – Fw.190D early & late, Fw.190D-9, Ta.152H-0/1 Airframe & Miniature Volume 7 – Fw.190 Radial Engine versions (A, B, C, F, G & S) ISBN: 9781912932085 With an expanded page count up to 240 pages, this volume documents the development of the early Fw.190 from initial prototypes to the maturity of the airframe up until the point that the output from the BMW radial engine was holding them back. The changes involved many dead-ends, including new engines and ancillary positions such as radiators, turbojet powered redesign and just about any kind of aerodynamic of mechanical updates that the engineers thought could give them advantage over the Spitfire and eventually the Mustang, Thunderbolt and many other late war heavy fighters. The page breakdown is as follows: Airframe Chapters Evolution – Prototypes and A-Series Prototypes A-Series The F and G-Series F-Series Ordnance Test Trials G-Series Conversions, Projects & New-Builds Training Aircraft Fw.190C Series Fw.190E Series, Projects Modified, New-Builds Miniature Chapters Fw.190A to G kits Building a Selection Building a Collection In Detail: The Fw.190A to G Cockpit & Canopy Fuselage Engine, Cowling & Propeller Wings Tail Undercarriage & Wheel Wells Armament, Racks and Drop Tanks Radio, Electrical and Camera Equipment Miscellaneous Appendices Kit List Accessories and Mask List Decal List Bibliography 1:48 Scale Plans Fold-Out Fw.190 V1, A-3, A-6, A-8/R2 Fw.190A-9/R1, S-8 Conclusion As we have come to expect from this series, indeed any of the Valiant Wings publications, the text is interesting, the photos of high quality, and the drawings are crisp with lots of informative captions. The colour profiles are of high quality, and the isometrics that show the differences between marks are my personal favourites, and there are a lot of those in this pair! There is plenty to interest the aviation enthusiast as well as the modeller, but the modelling section is great for us plastic lovers, with models of the highest quality being showcased with tips and tricks to obtain similar results (talent willing!), with all major scales represented from many manufacturers. This series has become a great source of knowledge for those of us that don't know everything already, and with them in hand, you are poised to do a better job of your latest 190 project, especially if you're looking at detail. Very highly recommended. Review sample courtesy of
  7. Come back frim home with 19 photos of my most recently completed model, Hasegawaga's 1:72 Dora.
  8. Hello again, I sincerely hope you don't mind me asking two consecutive questions about similar subject but I am planing a multi build of Eduard's Fw 190 A-3 and would like to find a proper references for the decal sheets I have! This time I am looking for a photo reference (or any secondary source of info) regarding Focke-Wulf Fw 190 A-3 featured on Cutting Edge Decal sheet CED48196 "Fw 190 Reich Defenders Pt2" (can be seen here: http://fineartofdecals.com/goodies/148-treasures-axis/ second decal described on the page) Decal sheet instructions are mentioning the photo but they do not list any references which we could check to make our own assumption! I somehow remember this machine from some of the discussions on some of the forums over the last 20 years and I thought I have saved the photo & even the discussion in my "archive" but I am unable to dig it out! From the decal sheet: "First is Fw 190A-3, Red 7/Blue 1 (starboard) AND Blue 1/Red 7 (port), of an unknown unit. This very interesting A-3 features a late-war ground concealment scheme consisting of RLM 82/83 over the original 74/75. It IS possible that was an eastern front aircraft and received the infamous JG 53/54 experimental schemes using Russian paint stocks. There is no evidence of a yellow stripe under the fuselage cross visible in the photo. The exact colors of the numbers is also unclear. The 7 is darker than the yellow undercowl, but much lighter than the 1. The 1 is lighter than the Swastika. We think the colors are as shown, but the one could be black, and the seven could then be yellow or blue. Since the 7 is applied in the standard number position for the Fw 190, it appears the 1 was the new number for the aircraft during its final days." Is anyone able to help me locate a photo or two of the mentioned machine... I would really appreciate it! Thank you very much in advance! PS It's the first machine from the top - in the decal instructions:
  9. More or less in a month, I´ll be having my Winter recess (after an exam in which I don´t have anything to study from aside for a bunch of schemes thrown out there without any words), and from the seven kits I have on my stash, I picked this one to become sixth build. The model itself is over 40 years old, from the now gone Frog. It doesn´t have much flash, but it does have some moulding defects, and the propeller was designed to turn to the wrong way. The kit comes with only one decal option, Green 9, Willi Reschke´s aircraft. I saw on a video build for this aircraft that the only area with gaps will be the wing/fuselage join, so I may use filler on said gaps (I don´t want to use any, to preserve the panel lines).
  10. No it's not a joke. Kitty Hawk is to release a 1/32nd Focke Wulf Fw.190A family: - ref. KH32025 - Focke Wulf Fw.190A-8A-5 - ref. KH32026 - Focke Wulf Fw.190A-8A-8 Source: https://www.facebook.com/photo.php?fbid=2129165307342083&set=a.1874930699432213.1073741830.100007459027346&type=3&theater 3D render V.P.
  11. Fw.190A-8/R-2 Sturmbock (03874) 1:32 Revell The Fw.190 was one of the primary German fighters in WWII, and was intended to replace the Bf.109 but ended up fighting alongside it for the rest of the war. Its appearance gave the Allies a shock that spurred further development of the Spitfire, which it outclassed in terms of speed initially. Continuous improvement of the A series led to the A-8, which benefited from previous iterations and used the BMW 801 engine with an emergency boost system and adding extra armour to protect its power plant. The R-2 field modification had the two 20mm outer wing mounted cannons replaced with 30mm Mk.108 cannons as they had a similar muzzle velocity but packed a bigger punch. This extra punch led to it being given the nickname Sturmbock, which translates to "Battering Ram". The Kit This is a reboxing with additional parts based on the initial 2015 tooling of the F-8, which was then re-released as an A-8/R11 nightfighter later on. It arrives in one of Revell's large end-opening box that folks aren't so keen on, and inside are nine sprues in Revell's usual pale grey/greenish styrene, three small sprues of clear parts, decal sheet and instruction booklet in the new colourful style, which also has the colour profiles for the markings on the rear pages. Detail is good throughout with engraved panel lines and fasteners, although if you're expecting a full complement of rivets all over the model that will be down to you and your riveting tool, plus a few hours of careful work. The clear parts are good where they are single layer, but where they are double-layered to depict the additional armoured glass, the thickness has caused some shrinkage that gives the finished articles a distorted look. Construction begins with a choice of wheels up or wheels down, and whether you will use the stand, which informs the number and position of holes that you need to drill in the multipurpose upper and lower wings. With that out of the way the cockpit tub is adorned with rudder pedals, control column, seat and the lower section of the instrument panel, for which there is a dial decal included on the sheet. The upper instrument panel is made up separately with its own decal then inserted into the coaming from below along with the gunsight and its clear lenses. The nose-mounted gun deck is then made up and attention shifts to the tail gear to allow you to close the fuselage. There is a choice of two sizes of tail wheel tyre with a two-part hub and two more parts for the tyres, which are then fitted to one of two struts depending on whether you are deploying the landing gear or not. The coaming and tail wheel are fitted to the starboard fuselage half, which will require painting before you proceed as it would be too much to get it done after joining the halves. The rest of the cockpit is inserted from below before the wings are added and the empty gun compartment floor is put in place. The lower wing is full width and has a short spar added to its inner surface that also makes up one wall of the landing gear bays, and have the barrels for the cannons projecting through it. The barrels are slide-moulded with hollow muzzles, but the breech isn't included and behind the bulkhead another stiffening panel is added flat against the wing part. Each bay is a single part with bay detail moulded in with a large square socket for the landing gear to be added later, and at the aft edge of the bays near the centre, the vertical ammo boxes are dropped into place by lining up with the spent casing chutes. Before the wings are finished, the beginnings of the engine mount is glued to the firewall, then the lower wing is fitted under the fuselage and the top wings halves are decked out with ailerons and cannon bulges as befits the type then attached to the lower wing and fuselage fairings. Only the external barrels of the Mk.108 cannons are supplied for the outer station, but these at least have hollow muzzles The flap bays are moulded into the upper wings with simple ribs portraying the detail and allowing you to pose the flaps open or closed by using different parts. The tail has all posable parts that attach in the usual tab and slot manner, and then the engine becomes the focus. The BMW 801 radial engine is where the majority of the detail in this kit is to be found, and comes complete with two banks of pistons, push-rods, exhaust collector and hollow-tipped outlets, plus all the ancillary equipment except for the wiring harness that you'll have to weave yourself. It is fitted between the two bulged "cheek panels" that attach to the leading edges of the wing and fuselage, with the nose ring added after. Later on the rest of the cowling panels are installed in either the open or closed position as you see fit, and they have some detail moulded inside them but the purists may wish to add more. The main gear of the 190 is a single strut with separate oleo-scissors and a captive bay door. The two-part tyres can be either smooth or radial tread and have two hub parts with a hole in the back to attach to the axle. They fit into the aforementioned slot and are set to the correct angle by joining up the retraction jack with a scrap diagram showing the slightly canted inward stance of the real thing. For the in-flight option a simpler set of struts and thin half-tyre/hub are supplied on the same sprue that attach to a different pair of doors and fit flush to the lower wing, showing a little rubber through the omission of the inner doors as was common on some variants. As the build draws to a close the canopy is started, adding the windscreen first then the sliding canopy with optional armour panels and different parts if you are posing it open or closed. The rail and head armour are common between each installation, and scrap diagrams show how far back the head armour should be in both positions. The crew step, underwing antenna, DF loop, pitot probe and clear wingtip lights are added around the model, and the prop with its spinner, backplate and cooling fan are fitted to the axle protruding from the engine block, then it's a case of building up the drop-tank and hanging it from the streamlined central pylon and deciding whether you're going to pose it on the stand or not. The stand is a substantial chunk of plastic with a large circular base that has chamfered sides, a tapering tubular stand, and yoke at the top that straddles the fuel tank and fits into the holes you're supposed to have drilled out if you are planning on using it. There are a few minor sink-marks on the flat top of the base that should respond well to some filler, and once painted it looks quite sturdy and professional. Markings The decals are printed by Zanetti for Revell and the large decal sheet contains two options, which are as follows: Wk.Nr. 682204 5./JG 300, Löbnitz, Oct 1944 Wk.Nr. 680718 12./JG3, Barth, Germany, May 1944 The decals have good registration, sharpness and colour density, with a thin matt carrier film cut close to the printed areas, and include seatbelt and instrument panel decals along with a good number of stencils. Conclusion A good kit of the Fw.190 that suffers from mild glazing issues due to shrinkage, with a well-detailed engine and the added cachet that the impressive armament and nickname brings. Highly recommended. Revell model kits are available from all good toy and model retailers. For further information visit or
  12. Pepelatz is to release 1/72nd Focke-Wulf Volksflugzeug Entwurf I & II resin kits Sources: Volksflugzeug Entwurf I : https://www.facebook.com/permalink.php?story_fbid=833464327025851&id=563609150678038 Volksflugzeug Entwurf II : https://www.facebook.com/permalink.php?story_fbid=833465423692408&id=563609150678038 V.P.
  13. After the Fw.190F-8 - ref. 04869 ( http://www.britmodeller.com/forums/index.php?/topic/234969323-132-focke-wulf-fw190f-8-by-revell-released/) Revell is to release in July 2017 a 1/32nd Focke-Wulf Fw.190A-8/R-11 Nachtjäger - ref. 03926 Sources: http://www.kitreviewsonline.de/revell-neuheiten-fuer-das-jahr-2017/ http://www.revell-news.de/display.php?M=166356&C=3f057b9cf49fc7b39cd8722d3dac6145&S=587&L=36&N=239 V.P.
  14. Amusing Hobby is working on a 1/48th Focke Wulf Triebflügel kit - ref. 48A001 Source: http://www.ipmsdeutschland.de/Ausstellungen/Nuernberg2018/Bilder_AT/MBK_Distribution_06.htm V.P.
  15. I decided to post this here and not on my local Facebook modeler´s group because you lot seem more, polite and civilised. The Strike Witches anime is based on an alternate reality, where the Earth has been invaded by an alien race known as Neuroi in 1939, and the only ones who can fight them effectively are young girls with magical powers called witches, who use machines called Striker Units to fly and fight the Neuroi in the sky. The girls and their Striker Units are based on famous WW2 aces and aircraft. One of the characters of this anime is Gertrud Barkhorn from Karlsland, who uses an Fw 190D-9 as her Striker Unit. I got the inspiration to build this model after seeing Hasegawa´s release: https://www.1999.co.jp/eng/10531089. Since I knew I wouldn´t be able to get it, I got into the task of getting aftermarket decals and spares to make this version. And yes, I have the Dragon 190D-9 with decals for Gerhard Barkhorn´s aircraft, but the model is covered with imperfections, so I´ll use the decals of that kit on the Hobby Boss one. I used Revell Aqua colours, Skymodel decals for Gerhard Barkhorn´s markings, and Eduard´s Iron Crosses from a Bf 109F-2. Stay tuned, because there´ll be an Me 262 painted in bright red from the same show in the future.
  16. Hallo again This is my Focke Wulf 190 F-8 from Revell in 1/32. All painting and insignia are as explained in: Happy modelling
  17. Fw.190A-5/U12 Gun Pods (648398 for Eduard) 1:48 Eduard Brassin The diminutive but agile Fw.190 saw many things strapped to it due to their Fuhrer's mindset that tried to make every successful (and some of the unsuccessful) aircraft all things to all men. One such addition were a pair of turret-like gun pods, each carrying a pair of 20mm Mg151s in the pods and leaving out the wing mounted MG-FFs, presumably to save weight. As usual with Eduard's resin sets, they arrive in the familiar Brassin clamshell box, with the resin parts safely cocooned on dark grey foam inserts, and the instructions sandwiched between the two halves, doubling as the header card. Inside the box are two pods with four barrels in grey resin, a small fret of Photo-Etch (PE), and a decal sheet for one particular example that flew with these pods attached, with a white tail and swooping red stripe over the front fuselage. Building the pods is simple, with the two barrels slotting into the apertures in the front of the pods, a small PE part attaching under the front lip, and a tiny lifting eye on what becomes the underside. A scrap diagram shows the location for the finished pod, just outboard of the main gear well. The instructions are unusual, as they are made up from a full sheet of A4, folded into quarters to accommodate a full page of profiles from all four sides of the topic in hand. The standard A-5 kit decals are shown in black, while the new decals are pointed out in red to assist you. I believe that this option was previously available through the Bunny Fighter Club, as you can possibly see the letters BFC on the decals. Review sample courtesy of
  18. My first attemp to an A-8 Fw 190. I think it came out pretty well. Decals were more brittle than usual, the red bars breaking a bit while I moved them into possition. They were touched up with Revell red 36, which was a surprisingly good match to the decal´s colour. Spinner spiral was hand painted. Markings are for Ernst Schröder´s Fw 190A-8.
  19. Here´re the promised photos of my Ta 152H from Revell. This kit is a reboxing of the old Frog kit from the 70s, and it shows it mainly in the raised panel lines, flash, and the (flashed) hole for a stand. The only troublesome area of the kit was with the tailband: Firstly I positioned it correctly by sheer luck (I wasn´t looking at the instructions), and secondly, it was long enough to cover the entire rear fuselage and it curled, without any chance of straighten it again. The instructions also show an incorrect placement of the inner landing gear doors, if you ever build this kit, make sure to follow the painting instructions to place the inner doors. The wheels were glued in place, and the caps were left in their sprue, together with the pilot. The propeller was designed to spin to the left, so I opened another hole to be able to make it spin to the right. I also wanted to preserve the raised panel lines, so the aircraft unions weren´t filled with putty, most visible on the right hand fuselage/wing section.
  20. I saw on my LHS Dragon´s Ta 152H-1, and I would really like to get one of those elegant aircraft for my collection, and I wanted to know the opinions of those who´ve already built it. I´m looking opinions regarding: 1) The propellers, do they have tabs that put them with the correct pitch (main concern)? 2) Overall fit. 3) Fuselage/wing join. 4) Engine/fuselage fit. 5) Ease of work with the photoetch pieces. Thank you all, I´m keen on reading you.
  21. I finished the aircraft yesterday, after fighting it a long way and cutting my finger. The model was originally going to be painted as Walter Nowotny´s Fw 190A-5, but I didn´t measure the yellow rear band correctly and had to start over to avoid making a mess. But, I learned my lesson, and I correctly measured the areas where the white were to be added, so their fit was perfect. Then, after decaling the entire aircraft, the right hand landing gear melted thanks to Revell Contacta, so I added some CA and backward pressure to hold it in place. I did the same with the pitot tube. I didn´t have these problems with the other two Fw 190s I built. I used the kit decals and the upper crosses from an Aeromaster sheet.
  22. Good night guys, I bought this model on Facebook this Thursday, and went to pick it up today to a reunion of plastic modellers. I plan to build this Fw 190A-5 as Walter Nowotny´s aircraft (the other option is for Egon Meyer) while using Eduard´s painting instructions. Decals are of the old Hasegawa style, with an ivory colour, just like the ones in their Japanese Army boxing of this aircraft. I´ll post the progress of the build as soon as I begin, most likely tomorrow.
  23. Good night guys, This could very well be my first Eduard kit, but I would like to know what construction tips could some of you give me to make this build as pain free as possible. I´ve read several reviews, most state how detailed the kit is and how well it looks when finished, but only two point out which areas requiere extra attention to avoid ruining the model (for example, attaching piece K20 before gluing the wing spar). The model would be built with everything closed up (I thought of not adding the guns, cutting the muzzles and gluing them after the model is painted). I would also use the instructions of the Profipack version since they´re more complete and have the camouflage scheme in full colour. The model in question. Thanks.
  24. My second Fw 190, I was able to not break anything this time, and correct a molding error Hasegawa had made on their right hand fuselage (the area designed to take the mounting tab of the right hand wing has too much plastic, and if it´s not corrected will end up with a step in the right fuselage/wing assembly. I removed plastic with a sandpaper and the Xacto until the fuselage sat flush with the wing). The decals were of the old Hasegawa style I´ve read so much, of an ivory colour, but they conformed perfectly to the panel lines and over a mottle with too much paint. Next time I won´t add mottling where the decals go.
  25. AZmodel is to re-release 1/72nd Focke Wulf Fw.190A kits - ref. AZ7583 - Focke Wulf Fw.190A-0 Source: http://www.azmodel.cz/produkt/fw-190a-0/ - ref. AZ7583 - Focke Wulf Fw.190A-1 Source: http://www.azmodel.cz/produkt/fw-190a-1/ V.P.
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