1:76 MILITARY VEHICLES

1:76 SCALE
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Panther Tank 1:76

Developed initially to counter the Soviets T-34 the Panther was sent to frontline units in the spring of 1943, and first saw major combat at Kursk. With the correction of the production-related mechanical difficulties, the Panther became highly popular with German tankers and a fearsome weapon on the battlefield.

Specification

Model Scale  1:76
Number of Parts  97
Dimensions (mm)  L77mm x W38mm
Skill Level  2
Requires Painting  Yes
A01302
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    Sherman M4 MK1 Tank 1:76

    The M4 Sherman was the primary tank used by the Allies during World War II. Thousands were also distributed via lend-lease, including the British Commonwealth and Soviet armies. Britain named the M4 (MkI) after General William Tecumseh Sherman.

    Specification

    Model Scale   1:76
    Number of Parts   55
    Dimensions (mm)   L75mm x W35mm
    Skill Level   2
    Flying Hours   1
    Requires Painting   Yes
    A01303
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    Churchill MkVII 1:76

    The standard British main battle tank from 1941, the Churchill sacrificed speed for heavy armour, good fire power and good cross-country performance. The second major redesign, the MkVII used the 75 mm gun and had much more armour. This version of the Churchill first saw service in the Battle of Normandy in 1944.

    Specification

    Model Scale   1:76
    Number of Parts   104
    Dimensions (mm)   L94mm x W28mm
    Skill Level  2
    Requires Painting   Yes
    A01304
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    25pdr Field Gun & Quad

    The 25-pdr saw service throughout World War II with British and Commonwealth forces and is generally thought to have been one of the best field guns of the war. For transport, the gun was attached to its limber and towed by a Morris Commercial C8 FAT (Quad). Ammunition was carried in the limbers (32 rounds each).

    Specification

    Model Scale 1:76
    Number of Parts 71
    Dimensions (mm) L161m
    Skill level 2
    Flying Hours 1
    Requires Painting Yes


    A01305V
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    Joseph Stalin Tank JS3 1:76

    The heavy tank named after the infamous Soviet leader, was designed with thick armour to counter the German 88mm guns. The main gun was capable of defeating the German Tiger and Panther tanks. It was mainly a breakthrough tank, firing heavy high-explosive shells against entrenchments and bunkers.

    Specification

    Model Scale   1:76
    Number of Parts   67
    Dimensions (mm)   L130 x W40
    Requires Painting   Yes
    A01307
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    Tiger I Tank 1:76

    The Tiger I was produced from late 1942 as an answer to the formidable Soviet armour encountered in the initial months of Operation Barbarossa.

    The Tiger I design gave the Wehrmacht its first tank mounting the 88mm gun. During the course of the war, the Tiger I saw combat on all German battlefronts.

    Specification

    Model Scale  1:76
    Number of Parts  66
    Dimensions (mm)  L82mm x W49mm
    Skill Level  2
    Flying Hours  1
    Requires Painting  Yes
    A01308
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    Bren Gun Carrier and 6pdr Anti-Tank Gun

    Over 100,000 Bren Carriers were built, serving many uses including field ambulances. The 6-Pounder anti-tank gun was extremely effective against German tanks.

    Includes 4 crew figures

    A01309V
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    Product 2672Sd.Kfz.234 Armoured Car

    The restrictions imposed on Germany as part of the Versailles treaty saw if focus on wheeled armoured cars. The development of these centred around the need for mobile support around reconnaissance units. This final variant of the type was the SdKfz 234/4. The vehicle was fitted with a 75mm Pak 40 gun.
    A01311V
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    AEC Matador and 5.5" Gun 1:76

    The 5.5 inch gun equipped the medium regiments of the Royal Artillery. The Matador was the workhorse of the British Military throughout the war. The first units were equipped in UK in the summer of 1941 and in North Africa a year later, 20 guns equipped British and Free French batteries at El Alamein.
    A01314V
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    WWI "Male" Tank 1:76

    The MkI Male Tank was the first tracked armoured fighting vehicle to go into production and first saw action at the battle of Flers-Courcelette in September 1916. The Male mounted two 6-pdr naval guns and four machine guns.
    A01315
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    M3 Lee Grant Medium Tank 1:76

    Called the General Lee if fitted with the American designed taller turret and the General Grant if fitted with the British built smaller turret, the Lee Grant was one of the first American tanks to reach the British during the Second World War. Also used across the Pacific, the Lee Grant led to the design of the Sherman tank, the Allies' most important and numerically vital tank of the war.
    A01317
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    Matilda Tank 1:76

    The Matilda numbered just two at the beginning of WWII, but served from the start of the war to its end and became particularly associated with the North Africa Campaign where it was highly successful in the early stages against Italian forces. El Alamein became its last battle in the West
    A01318
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    Buffalo Amphibian and Jeep 1:76

    This cleated-tracked landing vehicle was designed for the US Army initially, but then was also used by the British Army in NW Europe. This box also contains the Willys Jeep. Although usually associated with the Pacific theatre, toward the end of the war LVTs (Landing Vehicle Tracked) were employed in Europe as well. The US, British and Canadian Armies used the Buffalo in the Battle of the Scheldt along the Po River in Italy, across the river Elbe, and in a number of other river crossing operations.
    A02302V
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    88mm Gun and Tractor Sd Kfz7 1:76

    The "88" proved to be an excellent anti-tank gun in France in 1940. By the time it arrived in North Africa it was a feared tank killer, which could knock any Allied tank at distances well over 1000 metres. It again proved its reputation in Russia, where it was the only gun capable of dealing with Soviet T-34/76 medium tanks and KW-1 heavy tanks. The Sd Kfz7 could carry gun crews of up to 12 men in theatre-type seats.
    A02303V
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    Panzer IV Tank 1:76

    The most widely manufactured and deployed German tank of WWII, the Panzer IV. Robust and reliable, it saw service in all combat theatres involving Germany, and has the distinction of being the only German tank to remain in continuous production throughout the war, with over 8,800 produced between 1936 and 1945. The losses it felt however on the Eastern front were enormous – throughout 1943, the German army lost 2,352, and in 1943 a further 2,643.
    A02308V
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    SD.KFZ.222 and Kubelwagen Reconnaissance Set 1:76

    Angular in appearance and functional it its role as a light reconnaissance armoured car, the Sd.Kfz.22 equipped Wehrmacht units from the beginning of the Second World War and saw action on almost every front until 1945. Popularly known as the Kubelwagen, the military VW Type 82 was developed from the commercial Volkswagen by Dr. Ferdinand Porsche. Very much the workhorse of the German Army, the Kubel was used in a multiplicity of roles including that of reconnaissance when a Flak MG34 was carried.
    A02312V
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    Bofors 40mm Gun and Tractor 1:76

    Designed in 1930 by the Swedish Bofors Company, this gun was adopted by some 18 countries and became the standard light anti-aircraft weapon for the British forces. The Morris CS8 15-cwt 4×2 General Service Truck was 15 cwt range of vehicles were made in large numbers and they became the backbone of the British army.
    A02314V
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    Pak 40 75mm Anti-Tank Gun and Truck 1:76

    By 1943 the Pak 40 had become the principle anti-tank gun in service with the German army and most of its allies.
    A02315V
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    DUKW 1:76

    The DUKW (popularly pronounced ""duck"") is a six-wheel-drive amphibious truck that was designed for transporting goods and troops over land and water and for use approaching and crossing beaches in amphibious attacks. The DUKW was used in landings in the Mediterranean, Pacific, on the D-Day beaches of Normandy, Operation Husky (the invasion of Sicily), and during Operation Plunder (the crossing of the river Rhine)
    A02316V
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    DUKW 1:76

    Discontinued
    A02316
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    White Half Track M3A1 &1 ton Trailer 1:76

    The M3 Personnel carrier was developed from the four-wheeled scout car. During WWII, more than 41,000 vehicles were produced by the White Motor Company. This version came with the improved M49 machine gun ring mount over the right hand front seat.

    Between 1942 and 1943 all M3 Half-Tracks (standard and A1s) were continually upgraded. These improvements included a number of drive train, engine, and stowage improvements.

    A02318V
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    Sherman Crab Tank 1:76

    To support the infantry through the minefields on the ground operation in Europe and the Pacific, US military engineers decided to modify their new tank, the M4 Sherman, which was not only used by US forces, but also by the British, Canadian and Free French forces. Chains attached to a cylinder on the front of the Sherman made contact with anti-personal or anti-tank mines, triggering the explosion which would not destroy any part of the Sherman tank.
    A02320V
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    Churchill Crocodile

    The 1943 British engineers developed the flame-thrower tank known as Crocodile, capable of producing a ten metre flame. These flames allowed the Allies to destroy bunkers and shelters without having to call the demolition teams of the infantry.
    A02321V
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    LWB Landrover (Hard Top) and Trailer 1:76

    The hard top long-wheel based Land Rover is commonly used by signals units having a 24 volt AC electrical system and carries most types of radio. Capable of being lifted by air, this and the soft-top version were fully utilised by the British Army.
    A02324
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    Sherman Calliope Tank 1:76

    The Rocket Launcher T34 (Calliope) was a tank-mounted multiple rocket launcher used by the US Army during WWII. The launcher was placed atop the tank, and fired a barrage of 4.5 in (114mm) rockets from 60 launch tubes. It adopts its name from the musical instrument “Calliope”, also known as the steam organ.
    A02334V
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