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You are here: Home > Combat Aircraft > Unimax Forces of Valor > Forces of Valor Series - WWII Fighters (1:32 Scale) > Bell P-39 Airacobra Fighters
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Unimax Forces of Valor Bell P-39 Airacobra Fighters

Unimax Forces of Valor Bell P-39 Airacobra Fighters

Produced in the Orient, Unimax' 'Forces of Valor' Series represents a brand new range of high quality diecast metal military aircraft crafted in 1:32 scale. All of the aircraft in this range feature articulated control surfaces, working landing gear, and other moveable parts. Composition of each vehicle is approximately 85% diecast metal and 15% plastic, with most of the plastic hidden inside the base of the aircraft.

#UNI80049 - USAAF Bell P-39N-1 Airacobra Fighter - Edward S. Chickering, "Saga Boy II", 357th Fighter Group, United States, 1943 (1:32 Scale)

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USAAF Bell P-39N-1 Airacobra Fighter - Edward S. Chickering, Saga Boy II, 357th Fighter Group, United States, 1943
USAAF Bell P-39N-1 Airacobra Fighter - Edward S. Chickering, "Saga Boy II", 357th Fighter Group, United States, 1943 (1:32 Scale)
Currently Unavailable
List Price: $64.99
Our Price: $59.99 Sold Out!
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You'll earn: 60 points
(Out of Stock)

The P-39 was one of America's first-line pursuit planes in December 1941. It made its initial flight in April 1939 at Wright Field and by the time of the Pearl Harbor attack, nearly 600 had been built. Its unique engine location behind the cockpit caused some pilot concern, but this proved to be no more of a hazard in a crash landing than with an engine located forward of the cockpit.
USAAF Bell P-39Q Airacobra Fighter - Devastating Devil, 46th Fighter Squadron, 15th Fighter Group, Makin Island, August 1943
USAAF Bell P-39Q Airacobra Fighter - "Devastating Devil", 46th Fighter Squadron, 15th Fighter Group, Makin Island, August 1943 (1:32 Scale)
Currently Unavailable
List Price: $64.99
Our Price: $59.99 Sold Out!
You save $5.00!
You'll earn: 60 points
(Out of Stock)

The P-39 was one of America's first-line pursuit planes in December 1941. It made its initial flight in April 1939 at Wright Field and by the time of the Pearl Harbor attack, nearly 600 had been built. Its unique engine location behind the cockpit caused some pilot concern, but this proved to be no more of a hazard in a crash landing than with an engine located forward of the cockpit.
   
 
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