NEW FROM pit-road 1/350 Maritime Self Defense Force Escort Ship DDH-143 Shirane (HMG 07) FOR December 2018

hmg07

The helicopter-equipped escort ship "Shirane" was commissioned as the largest escort ship at that time in 1980. After being repaired in the 2000s, I succeeded to "Izumo" which became the latest and largest escort ship in March 2015. 
The kit has been reproduced as a full hull model after the refurbishment.

· 1/350 Polyurethane (resin) model kit made by Art Technics (for advanced users) 
· 1 SH-60J patrol helicopter 
· 1 ship 
· total length: approx. 454 mm

Scheduled for shipment in December 2018 
Body price: 32,000 yen 
JAN code: 4986470019956

 

NEW FROM pit-road 1/700 Japan Navy Battleship Yamato Last painted finished product (WPM 01)

It is a finished paint finished product at the end of Yamato which became the last battleship of the Japanese Navy. The wood deck part is subjected to shadow painting to pursue realism. 
(Because the product introduction image is a prototype, shade of wood deck is not included)

· With decorative stand for full hull model 
· zero type water surface observation aircraft, 0 type water surface reconnaissance aircraft with 1 each aircraft 
· seal attached for front and rear flag 
· 1 
cup · total length: about 376 mm

【The image is a prototype】

Scheduled to ship in November 2018
Body Price: 19,800 yen
JAN Code: 4986470019994

THE NEW 1/700 British Navy Battleship War Spight 1942 (W 217)

The Queen Elizabeth-class battleship, which was active as a state-of-the-art ship during the First World War, also needed modernization along with the times, after the first refurbishment, the second refurbishment took place from the mid-1930s. The construction of Waipito which was finished in 1937 is far more thorough and larger than the Malaya which was refurbished earlier, the upper structure including the bridge has been completely renovated and both the ship which is completely different from the ship and the main gun It could be said. After the war, he was active until the end of the war, mainly in the Mediterranean direction. 
The kit has been reconstructed at the time of 1942 when the ship's shape changed completely at the second refurbishment, anti-aircraft weapons etc. were strengthened.

· 
Etched parts such as 1/700 scale model · radar etc included 
· Wallace Mk.1 with amphibious reconnaissance aircraft 
· 1 crane 
· total length 281 mm 
· offshore / full hull model selectable 
· new price renewal product (old product number: W152)

Scheduled for shipment in September 2018
Main unit price: 5,200 yen
JAN code: 4986470019826

NEW FROM pit-road W 192 "1/700 German Navy Battleship Bismarck" (W 192)

Bismarck completed in 1940 was a battleship supposed to be the center strength of the German Navy with the same type of tie pitts, but when it was launched in the line exercise strategy of May 1941, it suffered a centralized attack by the British navy main force and the first team It was decided that the final will be reached by sortie 's sortie. However, it was famous that the UK Navy Battle Cruiser Hood was sunk by a blow in this naval battle, and it was a naval battle that keeps the name of Bismarck in memory for a long time.

· The kit reproduced the bismuth of Bismarck with delicate detail. Parts that can be produced by selecting the same type of tire pitts are also included. 
· Assembled instructions for Tilpitz, color guide included 
· Etching parts such as radar, catapult, other outfitted accessories etc 
· Arado Ar 196A with 2 water polls 
· 1 entering 
· total length: about 357 mm  
· offshore / full hull model selectable  
· new Price Playback Products

· The image is a painted product assembled with an offshore model.

Black Dog new items added 15/09/2018

HAD HADMODELS 72192 Tu 134A (Tupolev Tu-134) Hungary Government PLANES decal sheet in scale 1:72 full Evaluation review

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MORE ABOUT Tupolev Tu-134

The Tupolev Tu-134 (NATO reporting name: Crusty) is a twin-engined, narrow-body, jet airliner built in the Soviet Union from 1966 to 1989. The original version featured a glazed-nose design and, like certain other Russian airliners (including its sister model the Tu-154), it can operate from unpaved airfields.

One of the most widely used aircraft in former Comecon countries, the number in active service is decreasing because of political intention and noise restrictions. The model has seen long-term service with some 42 countries, with some European airlines having scheduled as many as 12 daily takeoffs and landings per plane. In addition to regular passenger service, it has also been used in various air force, army and navy support roles; for pilot and navigator training; and for aviation research and test projects. In recent years, a number of Tu-134s have been converted for use as VIP transports and business jets. A total of 854 Tu-134s were built of all versions (including test bed examples) with Aeroflot as the largest user; by 1995, the Tu-134 had carried 360 million passengers for that airline.

Design and development

Tu-134UBL cockpit

Following the introduction of engines mounted on pylons on the rear fuselage by the French Sud Aviation Caravelle, airliner manufacturers around the world rushed to adopt the new layout. Its advantages included clean wing airflow without disruption by nacelles or pylons and decreased cabin noise. At the same time, placing heavy engines that far back created challenges with the location of the centre of gravity in relation to the centre of lift, which was at the wings. To make room for the engines, the tailplanes had to be relocated to the tail fin, which had to be stronger and therefore heavier, further compounding the tail-heavy arrangement.

Looking through the nose of an Aeroflot-Nord Tu-134 (2009)

During a 1960 visit to France, Soviet leader Nikita Khrushchev was so impressed by the quiet cabin of the Caravelle, that on 1 August 1960 the Tupolev OKB received an official directive to create the Tu-124A with a similar engine arrangement. The requirement was also driven by the need to replace slow, aging piston-engined Il-14s on domestic routes. In 1961, the Soviet state airline, Aeroflot, updated its requirement specifications to include greater payload and passenger capacity.

The first Tu-124A prototype, SSSR-45075, first flew on 29 July 1963. On 22 October 1963, the prototype British BAC One-Eleven, which had a similar layout, crashed with the loss of all crew while testing its stalling properties. The aircraft had entered pitch-up: the high-mounted tailplane became trapped in the turbulent wake produced by the wings (deep stall), which prevented recovery from the stall. As a result, the tailplane on Tu-124A was enlarged by 30% for greater control authority. Since Aeroflot's requirements dictated a larger aircraft than initially planned, the Soloviev Design Bureau developed the more powerful D-30 low-bypass turbofan engines. On 20 November 1963, the new airliner was designated Tu-134.

Design curiosities of the Tu-134 included a sharp wing sweepback of 35 degrees, compared to 25–28 degrees in its counterparts. The engines on early production Tu-134s lacked thrust reversers, which made the aircraft one of the few airliners to use a brake parachute for landing. The majority of onboard electronics operated on direct current. The lineage of early Soviet airliners could be traced directly to the Tupolev Tu-16 strategic bomber, and the Tu-134 carried over the glass nose for the navigator and the landing gear fitted with low-pressure tires to permit operation from unpaved airfields.

Serial production began in 1966 at the Kharkov Aviation Production Association, and production of the Tu-124 was discontinued. The Tu-134 was designed for short-haul lines with low passenger traffic. Originally the aircraft had 56 seats in a single class configuration, or 50 seats in a two-class configuration.

In 1968, Tupolev began work on an improved Tu-134 variant with a 72-seat capacity. The fuselage received a 2.1-meter (6 ft 11 in) plug for greater passenger capacity and an auxiliary power unit in the tail. As a result, the maximum range was reduced from 3,100 kilometers to 2,770 kilometers. The upgraded D-30 engines now featured thrust reversers, replacing the parachute. The first Tu-134A, converted from a production Tu-134, flew on 22 April 1969. The first airline flight was on 9 November 1970. An upgraded version, the Tu-134B began production in 1980, with the navigator position abandoned, and seating capacity increased to 96 seats. Efforts subsequently began to develop a Tu-134D with increased engine thrust, but the project was cancelled.

Variants

Tu-134 The glass nosed version. The first series could seat up to 64 passengers, and this was later increased to 72 passengers. The original designation was Tu-124A

Tu-134-A Second series, with upgraded engines, improved avionics, seating up to 84 passengers. All Tu-134A variants have been built with the distinctive glass nose and chin radar dome, but some were modified to the B standard with the radar moved to the nose radome.


the new update decal sheet for now 2018

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After all, you can see all the colors clearly
And all the symbols help the plane to get a real finish quality and detailed
There is also order in the placement of each label and sticker
All colors received depth and strength suitable for this aircraft and especially for this purpose the manufacturer chose to invest more resources and valuable time to produce a quality product specifically
The consideration here is very high
The product price is very cheap
Very high quality manufacturer with high level products
Special recommended


 

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