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Gaso.Line Russian Military Vehicles

Gaso.Line Russian Military Vehicles


Gaso.Line has developed an extensive line of diecast and resin military vehicles that, in many instances, marries a chassis from the Solido/Verem line with specially designed resin parts produced by Gaso.Line. All of the vehicles you see here are produced in limited runs, sometimes numbering only a few dozen pieces, making them valuable additions to any military enthusiast's collection. These vehicles are built and imported directly from France, making them hard to come by in the North American marketplace.
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Russian T-34/76D Medium Tank with Three Soldiers Russian T-34/76 Medium Tank - Summer Camouflage Russian 152mm Howitzer - Towed Position
Russian T-34/76D Medium Tank with Three Soldiers (1:50 Scale)
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Russian T-34/76 Medium Tank - Summer Camouflage (1:50 Scale)
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Russian 152mm Howitzer - Towed Position (1:50 Scale)
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The first generation T-34 medium tank made its debut in combat during the summer of 1941, when the Wehrmacht launched its invasion of the Soviet Union. The T-34 easily outclassed the German PzKpfw III and IV models, thanks to its hard-hitting 76.2mm main gun, thick frontal armor, wide tracks, and overall superior mobility. The first generation T-34 medium tank made its debut in combat during the summer of 1941, when the Wehrmacht launched its invasion of the Soviet Union. The T-34 easily outclassed the German PzKpfw III and IV models, thanks to its hard-hitting 76.2mm main gun, thick frontal armor, wide tracks, and overall superior mobility. The 152mm (6in) Gun-Howitzer M1937 (ML-20) was developed in the mid-1930s to replace a collection of World War I-era 152mm guns which had been refurbished in 1933, and was among the first weapons to be classed as a 'gun-howitzer'; in other words, it could fire at high velocity and flat trajectory like a howitzer, as the task demanded.
Russian T-34/76 Flamethrower Tank - Winter Camouflage Russian GAZ AA Light Truck Russian T-70 Light Tank - Summer Camouflage
Russian T-34/76 Flamethrower Tank - Winter Camouflage (1:50 Scale)
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Russian GAZ AA Light Truck (1:50 Scale)
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Russian T-70 Light Tank - Summer Camouflage (1:50 Scale)
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The first generation T-34 medium tank made its debut in combat during the summer of 1941, when the Wehrmacht launched its invasion of the Soviet Union. The T-34 easily outclassed the German PzKpfw III and IV models, thanks to its hard-hitting 76.2mm main gun, thick frontal armor, wide tracks, and overall superior mobility. GAZ or Gorkovsky Avtomobilny Zavod, Nizhny Novgorod, translated as Gorky Automobile Plant, started in 1929 as NNAZ, a cooperation between Ford and the Soviet Union. The name changed when the city was renamed after Maxim Gorky. From 1935 to 1956, the official name was augmented with imeni Molotova (literally, named after Molotov). In early 1942, the Russian Army realized that the T-60/T-60A light tanks were too lightly armored and insufficiently armed to deal with some of the newer German tank models. Soon thereafter, the new T-70 tank entered service, built at the Gorki Autmobile Works.
Russian T-70 Light Tank - Winter Camouflage Russian BT-7M Fast Tank with 45mm Gun Turret Russian S-2 Stalinetz Artillery Tractor
Russian T-70 Light Tank - Winter Camouflage (1:50 Scale)
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Russian BT-7M Fast Tank with 45mm Gun Turret (1:50 Scale)
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Russian S-2 Stalinetz Artillery Tractor (1:50 Scale)
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In early 1942, the Russian Army realized that the T-60/T-60A light tanks were too lightly armored and insufficiently armed to deal with some of the newer German tank models. Soon thereafter, the new T-70 tank entered service, built at the Gorki Autmobile Works. In January 1933, the Kharkovskij Parovozostroitelnij Zavod (KhPZ - Kharkov Locomotive Factory) was ordered to develop a new tank. It was supposed to correct some of the problems manifested in its predecessors thanks to its all-new M-17 engine, which was deemed more reliable and more powerful than the M-5 engine already used for the BT-2 and BT-5 tanks. The artillery tractor is a kind of tractor, also referred to as a gun tractor, a vehicle used to tow artillery pieces of varying weights. The first such devices were designed prior to the outbreak of World War I often based on agricultural machines such as the Holt tractor. Such tractors allowed the tactical use of heavier guns to supplement the light horse drawn field guns.
Russian Komintern Artillery Tractor Russian ISU-152 Self-Propelled Gun - Summer Camouflage Russian 203mm B-4 Howitzer
Russian Komintern Artillery Tractor (1:50 Scale)
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Russian ISU-152 Self-Propelled Gun - Summer Camouflage (1:50 Scale)
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Russian 203mm B-4 Howitzer (1:50 Scale)
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The artillery tractor is a kind of tractor, also referred to as a gun tractor, a vehicle used to tow artillery pieces of varying weights. The first such devices were designed prior to the outbreak of World War I often based on agricultural machines such as the Holt tractor. The ISU-152 was the first of the Soviet heavy self-propelled artillery carriages of World War II, entering service in 1943, just in time to take part in the Battle of Kursk in July. It was intended for a dual role as an antitank weapon and heavy assault gun. The vehicle was in the vanguard of the Soviet advances in 1944 and 1945, and the vehicles were amongst the first to enter Berlin at the end of the war. During World War II, the Russians did not waste any time in the manufacture of super-heavy artillery; they had an effective ground attack aircraft, the Sturmovik, which was directly under army control just as the Stuka dive-bomber was in the German Army, and this acted as the heavy artillery.
Russian Su-76 Self-Propelled Gun Russian Su-122 Assault Gun Russian Kliment Vorishilov KV-1E Heavy Tank - Summer Camouflage
Russian Su-76 Self-Propelled Gun - Summer Camouflage (1:50 Scale)
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Russian Su-122 Assault Gun (1:50 Scale)
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Russian Kliment Vorishilov KV-1E Heavy Tank - Summer Camouflage (1:50 Scale)
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The design work for the Su-76 began in November 1942, when the State Defense Committee was ordered to build an infantry support self-propelled gun armed with the ZiS-3 76.2-mm gun and M-30 122-mm howitzer. The Su-122 was an assault gun which used the hull of the T-34 tank and was the result of an April 1942 specification for assault guns aimed with guns of 122mm caliber or higher. The Su-122 was designed by the Uralsky Machine Building factory (UZTM). Design on the KV-1 heavy tank began in 1938, with the intention that it should be the successor to the T-35 heavy tank. The first models of the KV-1 were field-tested during the Red Army's disastrous 1940 campaign in Finland.
Russian Su-76/Pz III Self-Propelled Gun Russian JS-II Heavy Tank Russian T-26 Light Tank
Russian Su-76/Pz III Self-Propelled Gun (1:50 Scale)
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Russian JS-II Heavy Tank (1:50 Scale)
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Russian T-26 Light Tank (1:50 Scale)
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The Su-76i (1943) was based on the German Pz Kpfw III and StuG III chassis, and armed with a ZiS-5 76.2mm gun. About 1,200 of these captured vehicles, many from Stalingrad, were converted at Zavod No. 38 by adding a new enclosed superstructure. It was issued to tank and self-propelled gun units starting in autumn 1943. The JS-II (Josef Stalin) was a development of the earlier KV series of Russian tanks. It was a lighter tank than the KVs with an improved transmission and suspension and a re-designed hull and turret. The first examples appeared in 1944, helping to exploit the strategic initiative which the Red Army had achieved by that stage of WWII on the eastern front. The T-26 was a light tank used by the Soviet Union from the 1930s until World War II. It was based on the British Vickers 6-Ton tank, widely considered one of the most successful designs of the 1930s.
Russian KV-85 Heavy Tank Russian KV-8 Flamethrower Tank Russian T-35 Super Heavy Tank
Russian KV-85 Heavy Tank (1:50 Scale)
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Russian KV-8 Flamethrower Tank (1:50 Scale)
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Russian T-35 Super Heavy Tank (1:50 Scale)
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The Kliment Voroshilov (KV) tanks were a series of Soviet heavy tanks, named after the Soviet defense commissar and politician Kliment Voroshilov. At the time of the German invasion of the Soviet Union in World War II, these were amongst the large number of Soviet tanks that were superior to German tanks. The Kliment Voroshilov (KV) tanks were a series of Soviet heavy tanks, named after the Soviet defense commissar and politician Kliment Voroshilov. At the time of the German invasion of the Soviet Union in World War II, these were amongst the large number of Soviet tanks that were superior to German tanks. During the interwar years, the Red Army followed a policy of developing every size of tank imaginable so that by the outbreak of World War II as well as having thousands of light tanks in service they had one of the biggest tanks in service anywhere in the world.
Russian OB-3 Armored Train
Russian OB-3 Armored Train (1:50 Scale)
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Each OB-3 armored train consisted of one armored locomotive (usually OV or OK series steam locomotives with 30-50mm armour) with an AAMG turret, and 4 armored wagons. Armoured wagons had 30-80mm armour (often laminated or concrete-filled as described above) positioned at an angle of 30 degrees.
   
 
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