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Model Military International Magazine Issue 162 October 2019 (SC) - TMM1910 Model Military International Magazine Issue 161 September 2019 (SC) - TMM1909 Messerschmitt Bf 109G Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS25043
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Model Military International Magazine Issue 162 October 2019 (SC)  - TMM1910 Model Military International Magazine Issue 161 September 2019 (SC)  - TMM1909 Messerschmitt Bf 109G Walk Around (SC)  - Squadron Signal - SS25043
Churchill Mk.VIII Crocodile Walk Around by Brett Green; Dragon 1:35 Nashorn; Tamiya’s 1:48 Churchill Mk.VII by Luke Pitt; Bronco 1:35 Quad Bike; Part One: Building Bronco’s 1:35 Ram Mk.II tank by Brett Green; 1:9 scale US Airborne Pathfinder and SS Soldier Vignette by Matt Wellhauser; Trumpeter 1:35 E-100 Conversion by Michael Franz; Australian Model Expo 2019 by Brett Green; Ten Years Ago in MMI; Italeri 1:35 Mercedes Benz L3000; A brief report from Bovington; Tamiya1:35 P204(f) Railway Vehicle; Last Post: Successful pre-deployment training for Puma Force;What’s new in the world of military modelling; News and reviews of 1:72 and smaller releases; Military and modelling in print; News and new releases in 1:48 scale; What to look forward to next time. Mk.IV Tank Walk Around by Gary Edmundson; Takom’s 1:35 Mk.IV WWI Tank by Gary Edmundson; Meng 1:35 Pantsir S-1; Tasca’s 1:35 Deep Wading Sherman Mk.III Conversion by Brett Green; Italeri 1:35 M163 VADS; Tamiya 1:48 Panzer III by Kamil Feliks Sztarbala; RFM 1:35 M4A3E8 Sherman; Regulars; What’s new in the world of military modelling; Military and modelling in print; News and reviews of 1:72 and smaller releases; News and new releases in 1:48, 1:25 scale and larger; What to look forward to next time; Last Post: Exercise Chong Ju 2019. Messerschmitt Bf 109G Walk Around. Book by Hans-Heiri Stapfer. Squadron Signal Books. Commonly known as the 'Gustav' because of the G suffix in its name, The Bf 109G began rolling off assembly lines in February 1942 and remained in  production until the end of World War II. The Bf 109G was mainly distinguished from its predecessor by the fact that it incorporated the Daimler Benz DB 605 A engine, a powerplant with a take off rating of 1,475 h.p. - 125 h.p. more than the DB 601E engine in the Bf 109F-4. Production of the Bf 109G was also undertaken by Germany’s Allies, including Romania and Hungary. No reliable manufacturing statistics survive but it is estimated that a massive 23,000 Gustavs were built by the end of the war. Lavishly illustrated with wartime photos as well as modern museum shots, this volume recounts in detail the stories of the numerous versions of the versatile Gustav, including the G-1 and G-5 with their pressurized cabins; the prolific G-2 and G-4, which saw extensive service on the Eastern Front and in North Africa; the G-6, which was built in greater numbers than any other Gustav; the short-range reconnaissance G-8, and others. Particular attention is devoted to Gustav aircraft flown by Germany’s allies during the war - wartime photos of Croatian, Finnish, Hungarian, Italian, Romanian, Slovak, and Slovenian pilots and their aircraft, highlighting a facet of the Axis war effort often overlooked by historians. Illustrated with more than 200 photographs, detailed color profiles and line drawings; 80 pages.
Spitfire, Merlin Variant Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS25056 Saab 37 Viggen Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS25055 M8 / M20 Armored Cars Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS27030
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Spitfire, Merlin Variant Walk Around  (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS25056 Saab 37 Viggen Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS25055 M8 / M20 Armored Cars Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS27030
Spitfire, Merlin Variant Walk Around. Book by Ron Mackay. Squadron Signal Books. The iconic design of the legendary British fighter underwent steady upgrades and development before and during World War II, as evidenced by the numerous Marks of Spitfire that were produced. The present volume focuses exclusively on the land-based Spitfires that accommodated the Rolls Royce/Merlin engine as their power source, including the Marks I, Vb, and IXc. Displayed in extensive detail are the external and internal workings of the aircraft that played a key role Britain's defense. Illustrated with over 210 photographs and detailed line drawings; 80 pages. Saab 37 Viggen Walk Around. Book by Mikhail Putnikov. Squadron Signal Books. For the 30 years the Saab 37 Viggen thundered over Sweden, a resolute deterrent against any potential aggression. Named for the thunderclap that resounded when the god Thor banged his hammer, and developed to replace the Saab 32 Lansen as an attacker and Saab 35 Draken as a fighter, Viggen was designed as a multirole combat aircraft capable of performing fighter, strike and reconnaissance duties. Saab adopted a novel and extremely advanced aerodynamic configuration of a main delta wing combined with delta-shaped foreplanes. Viggen became the first canard-equipped military aircraft to enter production since aviation's 'stick-and-string' days. Viggen easily met the strict Swedish Air Force specification of combat operations from 500-meter runways and public roads - a performance standard that few other attack jets in the world could equal. Significantly, the Viggen was the first aircraft to be equipped with both afterburner and reverse trust. Continually upgraded during its career, the Viggen produced a number of variants, including a two-seater trainer as well as photo-reconnaissance, ground-attack, and all-weather interceptor versions, which came to an end with the last Viggen flight in Swedish military service in June 2007. This volume contains photos published here for the first time, as well as detailed drawings based on original Saab technical manuals. Outstanding among the few publications in the world devoted to Saab 37, this book will be of interest to modelers and aircraft enthusiasts alike. Illustrated with 196 photographs, color profiles and numerous line drawings; 80 pages. M8 / M20 Armored Cars Walk Around. Book by Jim Mesko. Squadron Signal BooksThe M8 'Greyhound' armored car was the only armored car used in substantial numbers by US forces during World War II. The M20, an offshoot of the M8 design, also played a number of active roles, in particular serving as a command car for high-ranking officers in forward areas. Both vehicles, manufactured by the Ford Motor Company, went on, after World War II, serving US and various Allied forces around the world. Some countries were still using the vehicles at the turn of the 21st century. The M8 featured an open-top turret in which was mounted an M6 37mm cannon and coaxial Browning .30-caliber machine gun. The M20 replaced the turret with an open-topped parapet with a ring-mounted .50-caliber machine gun. When serving as a command car, the M20 packed additional radios and a folding map board. This lavishly illustrated volume is packed with contemporary and historic images that document not only the vehicles' configurations as produced, but also their appearance and activity in the field - the most unique collection of detailed photos of the Greyhound currently available. Illustrated with over 250 photographs, color profiles and detailed line drawings; 80 pages.
Diamond T 4-ton Truck Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS27031 M18 Hellcat Tank Destroyer Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS27029 FT-17 / M1917 WWI Tanks Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS27023
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Diamond T 4-ton Truck Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS27031 M18 Hellcat Tank Destroyer Walk Around (SC)  - Squadron Signal - SS27029 FT-17 / M1917 WWI Tanks Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS27023
Diamond T 4-ton Truck Walk Around. Book by David Doyle. Squadron Signal Books. As it became increasingly apparent that the United States could not avoid getting involved in World War II, the US Army stepped up its efforts at modernization and industrial mobilization. Toward this end, the Quartermaster Corps ordered a series of 4-ton 6x6 trucks from Chicago-based Diamond T Motor Car Company. The chassis of the artillery prime mover was adapted for use a dump truck, a long-wheelbase truck to transport bridging equipment, and what would become the US Army's standard medium wrecker during WWII. The design of the Diamond T was so successful that it is widely recognized as the forerunner of the Armys post-WWII M-series trucks, which were utilized for 50 years. For this book, the finest preserved examples of the classic Diamond T were sought out and extensively photographed, resulting in a volume packed with color photographs augmented by five period black-and-white photos. Illustrated with 232 photographs; 80 pages. M18 Hellcat Tank Destroyer Walk Around. Book by David Doyle. Squadron Signal Books. Though relatively lightly armored, Buick's M18 Hellcat could top 55 MPH, making it the fastest armored fighting vehicle fielded during World War II. The Tank Destroyer men who crewed these vehicles used this speed and the Hellcat's 76mm high-velocity cannon to destroy German tanks; firing at the vulnerable areas of the enemy, and then racing away before coming under fire themselves. This volume examines the three principal variants of the Hellcat - the preproduction T70, early M18, and late M18, using ample visual reference to document these vehicles - and their differences - inside and out. Engine and drive train, driver's compartment, weapons and sighting systems, and stowage - both interior and exterior - are all carefully presented. Illustrated with 230 color photographs, 5 black and white photographs, 5 line drawings, and 4 profiles; 80 pages. F-17 /  M1917 WWI Tanks Walk Around. Book by David Doyle. Squadron Signal Books. Introduced in 1917, the Renault FT-17 and its American-built copy, the M1917, revolutionized tank design. The vehicle's rotating turret, rear-engine, driver-forward design are characteristics of the most advanced tanks even today. This volume presents a careful study of the details and variations of this innovative vehicle, inside and out. Two-hundred thirty-seven photographs reveal the intimacies of no fewer than 14 of the finest surviving examples of these machines, preserved on three different continents. Nine detailed line drawings supplement the photos and comprehensive captions;  80 pages.
M41 Walker Bulldog Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS27024 M26 Dragon Wagon Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS27025 Jagdpanzer 38 Hetzer Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS27027
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M41 Walker Bulldog Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS27024 M26 Dragon Wagon Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS27025 Jagdpanzer 38 Hetzer Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS27027
M41 Walker Bulldog Walk Around. Book by Chris "Toadman" Hughes. Squadron Signal Books. The standard US light tank during the early years of the Cold War, the M41 Bulldog was developed as a more powerful successor to the M24 Chaffee. Named for General Walton Walker who died in a Jeep accident in Korea, the Walker Bulldog was maneuverable and well armed. It was, however, rushed to the battlefield to counter North Korea's Soviet built T-34s before all its own kinks had been worked out. Accordingly a number of Bulldog variants were developed over the years in an effort to overcome initial deficiencies. In 1953 a hydraulic turret traverse replaced the initial electrical traverse and in 1956, fuel injection was introduced. The US Army began phasing out the Bulldog at the end of the 1960s, but the rugged vehicle has served more than 20 other countries and continues to operate in several armies around the world to this day. Illustrated with 250 photographs plus color profiles and numerous detailed line drawings; 80 pages. M26 Dragon Wagon Walk Around. Book by David Doyle. Squadron Signal Books. The '40-ton Tank Transporter Truck Trailer M25' - dubbed the 'Dragon Wagon' by enthusiasts - was the largest wheeled vehicle fielded by the US Army during WWII. The M25 consisted of the M26 tractor and M15 trailer. Designed to recover disabled tanks and other heavy vehicles from forward areas, the M26 featured a large and heavily armored cab. Field use, however, indicated that  this vehicle was not often used in recovery operations during the heat of battle, so the later-production M26A1 eschewed the armored cab. As US tanks evolved and became more massive, an upgraded version of the trailer, the M15A1, was introduced to accommodate them. During the 1950s the M15A1 was further modified to M15A2 standard.  As such, these veteran trailers saw service thorough the Vietnam War and into the 1970s. This volume examines the armored and soft-skin versions of this massive vehicle, and its trailers, through hundreds of color photos and some of the finest restored examples in existence. The reader is visually taken over, under, and through these vehicles from front bumper to loading ramp. Illustrated with over 230 photographs; 80 pages. Jagdpanzer 38 Hetzer Walk Around. Book by Hans-Heiri Stapfer. Squadron Signal Books. By the end of World War II, the Jagdpanzer 38 Hetzer was the Wehrmacht's most widely used tank destroyer. Armed with the formidable Rheinmetall-Borsig Pak 39 L/48 7.5cm anti-tank gun the Hetzer served on both the Western and Eastern fronts. More than 2,800 Jagdpanzer 38s were build in just over one year - from April 1944 through May 1945 - far more than any other WWII German tank destroyer. This groundbreaking volume features detailed photos of early, medium, and late Hetzer variants and contains the first-ever published wartime photos of the vehicle's interior. Pictures of Jagdpanzer 38 vehicles in Bulgarian and Swiss service appear here for the first time, and the SK-23 steam-powered recovery vehicle based on the Hetzer is also documented along with extensive coverage of the G 13, including the first-ever color photographs of that variant's interior. Illustrated with over 200 photographs, plus detailed line drawings, and color profiles; 80 pages.
OV-1 Mohawk All Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS5549 F-84F Thunderstreak Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS5559 M42 Duster Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS5705
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OV-1 Mohawk All Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS5549 F-84F Thunderstreak Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS5559 M42 Duster Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS5705
OV-1 Mohawk Walk Around. Book by Ken Neubeck. Squadron Signal Books. The Grumman OV-1 Mohawk was the first turboprop aircraft to enter into US Army service to fill the role of visual, photo and electronic reconnaissance. It was very unique in its design, and it never received the recognition for its accomplishments in over 40 years of service. Originally planned for both the Army and the Marines, the OV-1was used just by the Army, though NASA had a test aircraft for testing jet engine noise. Civilian users included the US Forest Service, the Environmental Protection Service and US Customs, which used the Mohawk to track drug traffic. The OV-1D aircraft from the 15th MI (military intelligence) and the 224th MI groups participated during Desert Storm, accruing over 5,500 flight hours with 2 planes lost. The Mohawk was retired from U.S. Army service in 1996. More than 150 photographs, line drawings, and 12 color profiles; 80 pages. F-84F Thunderstreak Walk Around. Book by Ken Neubeck. Squadron Signal Books. The success of the F-86 Sabre prompted Republic to design its own swept-wing aircraft and the prototype of the Thunderstreak - designated the YF-96A - took to the skies in 1950. The F-84F could reach a top speed of 695 mph, and in March of 1955, the Thunderstreak set a transcontinental speed record by flying from Los Angeles to New York in just 3 hours and 33 minutes. On the basis of the F-84F design, a photo-reconnaissance version, known as the RF-84F Thunderflash, was also developed and placed into production in 1952. Program delays plagued the development of the F-84F, and active duty phaseout began almost as soon as it entered service in 1954. By 1958 the F-84F was relegated to the Air National Guard. The Thunderstreak did serve as NATO?s front-line fighter-bomber during the 1950s, and  France successfully sent F-84Fs into battle against Egypt during the 1956 Suez Canal Crisis. The F-84F remained in service with several European air forces for decades, with Greece only retiring its last Thunderstreak in 1984. Illustrated with more than 250 photographs, color art, and profiles; 80 pages. M42 Duster Walk Around. Book by David Doyle. Squadron Signal Books. The US Army began accepting deliveries of the M42 in October 1952, when production ended in 1959, approximately 3,700 units delivered. By the late ?60s, the Duster?s limits seemed to have been reached. The lack of radar tracking system meant the M42 was a 'fair weather' shooter against low, slow targets; it just could not keep pace with the new generation of Soviet jet aircraft. As American involvement in Vietnam increased, three battalions of Dusters were sent to South Vietnam - initially for anti-aircraft duties, but with clear skies over the South, the M42 was usefully employed as convoy escort, perimeter and base security, and direct fire support. A detailed look at the M42 Duster with more than 200 photographs, color profiles and detailed line drawings; 80 pages.
Cadillac Gage V-100 Commando Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS5708 Sd.Kfz.251 Ausf.D Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS5709 Pz.Kpfw Panzer 38(t) Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS5713
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Cadillac Gage V-100 Commando Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS5708 Sd.Kfz.251 Ausf.D Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS5709 Pz.Kpfw Panzer 38(t) Walk Around (SC) - Squadron Signal - SS5713
Cadillac Gage V-100 Commando Walk Around. Book by David Doyle. Squadron Signal Books. The best-known American armored car of the post-WWII era, the Cadillac Gage Commando - a versatile, amphibious, 4x4 vehicle - still looks modern even though it made its debut in 1962.  The V-100 Commando went through numerous changes in light of its extensive and varied experience in reconnaissance, convoy escort, riot control, security, and as a personnel carrier. As it proved its worth to America's South Vietnamese allies and later to US forces in Southeast Asia, Cadillac Gage introduced one modification after another in response to evolving combat needs. Although US military use of the Commando declined after the end of the Vietnam War, many Commandos were rebuilt and to this day, serve police forces and SWAT teams in Europe and the US, while various armies around the world still use descendents of the combat version.  Illustrated with over 200 color  photographs plus detailed line drawings; 80 pages. Sd.Kfz.251 Ausf.D Walk Around. Book by Hans-Heiri Stapfer. Squadron Signal Books. Considered the German Army's most important armored half-track in WWII, the Sd.Kfz.251 allowed the infantry to keep up with the Heer's fast armored elements. The vehicle came in 4 models and 23 variants, but the Ausf.D was the most produced model. In fact, Ausf.Ds represented nearly 70 percent of Sd.Kfz.251s built during wartime. The type's simplified design was the main contributor to this variant being produced in such substantial numbers, and the Ausf.D was the first of the 251s to have stowage bins built into the sides of the half track. This mass-produced, streamlined vehicle truly proved its worth in WWII and saw action on every front. Illustrated with over 150 color photographs, detailed line drawings, and 8 colored profiles. A must have book for the armor, modeling, history, and military enthusiast; 80 pages. Pz.Kpfw Panzer 38(t) Walk Around. Book by Hans-Heiri Stapfer. Squadron Signal Books. The Panzerkampfwagen 38 (tschechisch) - Armored Combat Vehicle 38 (Czech) was one of the most important tanks in the Wehrmacht arsenal in the first half of WWII. Originally produced near Prague as a light tank LT vz. 38 - Lehk Tank vzor 38, the vehicle along with its manufacturing plant were appropriated by the Germans after their occupation of Czechoslovakia in 1939.  Rechristened as the German name Pz.Kpfw.38(t), the vehicle saw action in the Polish and French campaigns and took part in the invasion of the Soviet Union during the summer of 1941. The relentless flow of redoubtable Soviet T-34 tanks soon made the Panzer 38(t) obsolete, however, forcing its withdrawal from front-line duties on the Ostfront in early 1942.  The vehicle continued to serve in anti-partisan operations, and there were still 229 Panzer 38(t)s in active service with the German Army in September 1944. A few even confronted the Western Allies during their advance into the Third Reich late in the war. Illustrated with over 300 photographs, color art, and profiles; 80 pages.