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Armour Collection World War II Era Fighters

Armour Collection World War II Era Fighters

This range includes various types of 1:48 scale fighters and fighter-bombers.

#B11B633 - German Messerschmitt Bf 109G-4/R6 Fighter - Erich "Bubi" Hartmann, VII Jagdstaffel, Jagdgeschwader 52 (1:48 Scale)

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German Focke-Wulf Fw 190 Fighter - Hans Mohr, Green Dragon, 11/Jagdgeschwader 1
German Focke-Wulf Fw 190 Fighter - Hans Mohr, "Green Dragon", 11/Jagdgeschwader 1 (1:48 Scale)
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Nicknamed the "Butcher Bird", the Fw 190 was Germany's best air-to-ground fighter. Faster and more agile than the British Spitfire, it dominated the skies over Europe as a fighter and was the Luftwaffe's most important ground-attack aircraft.
USAAF North American P-51D Mustang Fighter - Robert Williams, Duchess Arlene, 100th Fighter Squadron, 332nd Fighter Group Tuskegee Airmen
USAAF North American P-51D Mustang Fighter - Robert Williams, "Duchess Arlene", 100th Fighter Squadron, 332nd Fighter Group "Tuskegee Airmen", Italy, 1944 (1:48 Scale)
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No other aircraft of WWII could fly as high, go as far, or fight as hard as the famed Mustang. Piloted by a record 281 Aces, this agile and ferocious dogfighter tallied more kills than any other Allied airplane. As the bombers of the Eighth Air Force fought their way deep into Hitler's Germany, it was the Mustang that cleared the skies of Luftwaffe fighters.
French Armee De LAir North American P-51D Fighter - Freiburg, 1945
French Armee De L'Air North American P-51D Mustang Fighter - Freiburg, 1945 (1:48 Scale)
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No other aircraft of WWII could fly as high, go as far, or fight as hard as the famed Mustang. Piloted by a record 281 Aces, this agile and ferocious dogfighter tallied more kills than any other Allied airplane. As the bombers of the Eighth Air Force fought their way deep into Hitler's Germany, it was the Mustang that cleared the skies of Luftwaffe fighters.
RAF Hawker Hurricane Mk. IIC Fighter - No. 615 Squadron (County of Surrey), Burma, December 1942
RAF Hawker Hurricane Mk. IIC Fighter - No. 615 Squadron (County of Surrey), Burma, December 1942 (1:48 Scale)
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The Hawker Hurricane was the first monoplane to join the Royal Air Force as a fighter aircraft, capable of reaching speeds in excess of 300-mph in level flight. Often compared with the sleek-looking Supermarine Spitfire, the Hurricane, in actuality, shouldered the brunt of the fighting during the "Battle of Britain", equipping more than three-fifths of the RAF's Fighter Command squadrons.
RAF Hawker Hurricane Mk. I Fighter - Gun & Radar Calibration, No. 527 Squadron, 1943
RAF Hawker Hurricane Mk. I Fighter - Gun & Radar Calibration, No. 527 Squadron, 1943 (1:48 Scale)
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The Hawker Hurricane was the first monoplane to join the Royal Air Force as a fighter aircraft, capable of reaching speeds in excess of 300-mph in level flight. Often compared with the sleek-looking Supermarine Spitfire, the Hurricane, in actuality, shouldered the brunt of the fighting during the "Battle of Britain", equipping more than three-fifths of the RAF's Fighter Command squadrons.
USAAF Curtiss P-40N Warhawk Fighter - Fifteen Grand, November 1944
USAAF Curtiss P-40N Warhawk Fighter - "Fifteen Grand", November 1944 (1:48 Scale)
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The P-40 was the best known Curtiss-Wright designed airplane of the Second World War. It was also one of the most controversial fighters, vilified by many as being too slow, lacking in maneuverability, having too low a climbing rate, and being largely obsolescent by contemporary standards even before it went into production.
American Volunteer Group Curtiss P-40E Warhawk Fighter - David Lee Tex Hill, Flying Tigers, China, 1942
American Volunteer Group Curtiss P-40E Warhawk Fighter - David Lee "Tex" Hill, "Flying Tigers", China, 1942 (1:48 Scale)
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The P-40 was the best known Curtiss-Wright designed airplane of the Second World War. It was also one of the most controversial fighters, vilified by many as being too slow, lacking in maneuverability, having too low a climbing rate, and being largely obsolescent by contemporary standards even before it went into production.
USAAF Curtiss P-40N Warhawk Fighter - Joanne, 89th Fighter Squadron, 80th Fighter Group, India, 1943
USAAF Curtiss P-40N Warhawk Fighter - "Joanne", 89th Fighter Squadron, 80th Fighter Group, India, 1943 (1:48 Scale)
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The P-40 was the best known Curtiss-Wright designed airplane of the Second World War. It was also one of the most controversial fighters, vilified by many as being too slow, lacking in maneuverability, having too low a climbing rate, and being largely obsolescent by contemporary standards even before it went into production.
German Messerschmitt Bf 109G-4/R6 Fighter - Erich Bubi Hartmann, VII Jagdstaffel, Jagdgeschwader 52
German Messerschmitt Bf 109G-4/R6 Fighter - Erich "Bubi" Hartmann, VII Jagdstaffel, Jagdgeschwader 52 (1:48 Scale)
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Numerically the most abundant fighter produced by either side during WWII, the Messerschmitt Bf 109 formed the backbone of the Jagdwaffe on both the eastern and western fronts, as well as in the Mediterranean and North Africa. Of the eight distinct sub-types within the huge Bf 109 family, the most populous was the G-model, of which over 30,000 were built between 1941-45.
US Navy Grumman F6F-5 Hellcat Fighter - Blue Angels First Plane
US Navy Grumman F6F-5 Hellcat Fighter - Blue Angels' First Plane (1:48 Scale)
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The F6F embodied the early lessons learned by users of Grumman's previous fleet-defense fighter, the Wildcat. In June 1941, Grumman lowered the wing center section to enable the undercarriage to be wider splayed, fitting more armor-plating around the cockpit to protect the pilot while also increasing the fighter's ammunition capacity.
   
 
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