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Gaso.Line Tank Destroyers

Gaso.Line Tank Destroyers


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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German Panzerjager Steyr RSO/4 with 75mm PaK40/4 Anti-Tank Gun German Sd. Kfz. 137 Marder II Tank Destroyer with 75mm PaK40 Anti-Tank Gun - Grey German Sd. Kfz. 137 Marder II Tank Destroyer with 75mm PaK40 Anti-Tank Gun - Summer Camouflage
German Panzerjager Steyr RSO/4 with 75mm PaK40/4 Anti-Tank Gun (1:50 Scale)
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German Sd. Kfz. 137 Marder II Tank Destroyer with 75mm PaK40 Anti-Tank Gun - Grey (1:50 Scale)
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German Sd. Kfz. 137 Marder II Tank Destroyer with 75mm PaK40 Anti-Tank Gun - Summer Camouflage (1:50 Scale)
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In August 1943, Steyr-Werke indicated to the Waffenamt the possibility of using the RSO as a self-propelled carriage for the PaK40 gun. As a result, a Test Series of fifty was ordered on September 30th, 1943, to be ready within one month. Hitler saw a demonstration of this vehicle early in October, and the fifty were sent for troop trials with Army Group South. On May 13th, 1942, it was questioned whether the PzKpfw II tank, then in production at the rate of 50 per month was still adequate in a combat role, or whether it should be replaced by a 75mm PaK40 anti-tank gun mounted on a standard PzKpfw II chassis. Early in June it was decided to produce half of the vehicles as 75mm PaK Sf, and later that month, it was decided that the figure be increased to 75 per cent. On May 13th, 1942, it was questioned whether the PzKpfw II tank, then in production at the rate of 50 per month was still adequate in a combat role, or whether it should be replaced by a 75mm PaK40 anti-tank gun mounted on a standard PzKpfw II chassis. Early in June it was decided to produce half of the vehicles as 75mm PaK Sf, and later that month, it was decided that the figure be increased to 75 per cent.
German Jagdpanzer IV L/70 (A) Zwischenlosung Tank Destroyer German E-10 Jagdpanzer 38(d) with Pak39 75mm Gun: Road Version German Sd. Kfz. 162 Jagdpanzer IV L/48 (V) Vomag Tank Destroyer
German Jagdpanzer IV L/70 (A) Zwischenlosung Tank Destroyer (1:50 Scale)
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German E-10 Jagdpanzer 38(d) with Pak39 75mm Gun: Road Version (1:50 Scale)
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German Sd. Kfz. 162 Jagdpanzer IV L/48 (V) Vomag Tank Destroyer (1:50 Scale)
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The Jagdpanzer IV L/70 (A) Zwischenlosung was the last tank to enter service with the Wehrmacht in September 1944. Essentially, German tank designers placed a Jagdpanzer IV turret on a Panzer IV chassis then fitted it with a powerful 75mm L/70(A) gun. The Zwischenlosung proved to be an excellent tank killer even though only 278 vehicles were built by war's end. The Entwicklung (Standard) program, known as the E-Series, was conceived by Dipl Ing Heinrich Enrst Kneikamp, Chief Engineer of Waffenpruefamt 6 in May 1942. In April 1943, the Heereswaffenamt (Army Weapons Office) accepted his program and ordered many different manufacturers to start the planning and development of the Entwicklung (project/development) Einheitsfahrgestell general purpose chassis. The Jagdpanzer IV L/70 was an improved and modified version of the StuG III, designed as an eventual replacement for it. In December 1942, a new tank destroyer with 100mm frontal armor, armed with a 75mm Pak 42 L/70 gun (a variant of the gun that was used to arm the Panther) and based on the gun used for the PzKpfw IV was requested by the Waffenamt.
German E-10 Jagdpanzer 38(d) with Pak39 75mm Gun: Firing Mode German Jagdpanzer 38(t) Hetzer Light Tank Destroyer German Sd. Kfz. 124 Wespe 105mm Tank Destroyer
German E-10 Jagdpanzer 38(d) with Pak39 75mm Gun: Firing Mode (1:50 Scale)
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German Jagdpanzer 38(t) Hetzer Light Tank Destroyer (1:50 Scale)
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German Sd. Kfz. 124 Wespe 105mm Tank Destroyer (1:50 Scale)
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The Entwicklung (Standard) program, known as the E-Series, was conceived by Dipl Ing Heinrich Enrst Kneikamp, Chief Engineer of Waffenpruefamt 6 in May 1942. In April 1943, the Heereswaffenamt (Army Weapons Office) accepted his program and ordered many different manufacturers to start the planning and development of the Entwicklung (project/development) Einheitsfahrgestell general purpose chassis. Manufactured in Czechoslovakia at the Skoda Munitions Works, the Hetzer was designed to be a low-cost light tank destroyer that could stand up to the rigors of battle on any front. Entering service in July 1944, the Hetzer used a wide range of existing components from the outclassed PzKpfw 38(t) tank. The Wespe was designed by Alkett early in 1942, and was chosen as the most practical self-propelled mount for the leFH18 cannon, using the PzKpfw II chassis instead of the PzKpfw III or PzKpfw IV. As an interim measure, the Wespe proved a great success and in February 1943, all further PzKpfw II chassis were ordered to be used for its production.
German Sd. Kfz. 131 Marder II Ausf. C Tank Destroyer German Sd. Kfz. 139 Marder III Ausf. H Tank Destroyer w/ PaK36 Anti-Tank Gun - Winter Camouflage German Sd. Kfz. 139 Marder III Ausf. H Tank Destroyer w/ PaK36 Anti-Tank Gun - Afrika Korps
German Sd. Kfz. 131 Marder II Ausf. C Tank Destroyer (1:50 Scale)
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German Sd. Kfz. 139 Marder III Ausf. H Tank Destroyer w/ PaK36 Anti-Tank Gun - Winter Camouflage (1:50 Scale)
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German Sd. Kfz. 139 Marder III Ausf. H Tank Destroyer w/ PaK36 Anti-Tank Gun - Afrika Korps (1:50 Scale)
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On May 13th, 1942, it was questioned whether the PzKpfw II, then in production at a rate of 50 per month, was still adequate in a combat role, or whether it should be replaced by the 7.5cm Pak40 mounted on the PzKpfw II chassis. Originally designated the Panzerselbstfahrlafette 2 für 7.62 cm PaK 36, Hitler changed its name to Marder III on February 27th, 1944. Production started on March 24th, 1942 at the Böhmisch-Mährische Maschinenfabrik AG factory in Prague. Originally designated the Panzerselbstfahrlafette 2 für 7.62 cm PaK 36, Hitler changed its name to Marder III on February 27th, 1944. Production started on March 24th, 1942 at the Böhmisch-Mährische Maschinenfabrik AG factory in Prague.
German leSPW U304(f) with 37mm PaK36 Tank Destroyer German Sd. Kfz. 124 Wespe 105mm Tank Destroyer - Grey Camouflage German Sd. Kfz. 184 Elefant Tank Destroyer - Summer Camouflage
German leSPW U304(f) with 37mm PaK36 Tank Destroyer (1:50 Scale)
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German Sd. Kfz. 124 Wespe 105mm Tank Destroyer - Grey Camouflage (1:50 Scale)
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German Sd. Kfz. 184 Elefant Tank Destroyer - Summer Camouflage (1:50 Scale)
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In 1943/44, Germany converted captured french P107s into personnel carriers leSPW U304(f). They were stripped of their superstructures and fitted with armored hulls that were almost like the SdKfz 251 series. Other vehicles, like the one shown here, were fitted with 37mm PaK36 anti-tank guns and used as ad hoc tank destroyers. The Wespe was designed by Alkett early in 1942, and was chosen as the most practical self-propelled mount for the leFH18 cannon, using the PzKpfw II chassis instead of the PzKpfw III or PzKpfw IV. As an interim measure, the Wespe proved a great success and in February 1943, all further PzKpfw II chassis were ordered to be used for its production. The Elefant (Elephant) stemmed from the Porsche design for the PzKpfw VI Tiger. Henschel was awarded the contract for the new tank, but it was decided to use the Porsche design as a tank destroyer. Hitler demanded that the new vehicle be ready for the 1943 offensive on the Russian front, so development was rather hurried.
German Sd. Kfz. 186 Jagdpanzer VI Jagdtiger Heavy Tank Destroyer - Summer Camouflage
German Sd. Kfz. 186 Jagdpanzer VI Jagdtiger Heavy Tank Destroyer - Summer Camouflage (1:50 Scale)
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Early in 1943, orders were given to design a heavy, self-propelled anti-tank gun, which would mate a 12.8cm gun with a Tiger II chassis. On October 20th, 1943 a wooden mock-up of the enormous vehicle was shown to the OKH planners who authorized that a prototype be finished by April 1944.
   
 
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