Nakajima Ki-27K Nate "Nomonhan Aces"
Plastic kit with resin and PE partsScale: 1:32unbuild/ unpainted

MDD F-4J Phantom II Marines
Injection moulded plastic model kit, scale 1:32, not built/not painted Originally developed for the Navy, the F-4J Phantom also eventually equipped Marine squadrons and was used to provide close air support for ground forces during the Vietnam War. This plastic model kit recreates the complex form of the Phantom's fuselage as a one-piece part and also incorporates screws to ensure a strong assembly. Die-cast main landing gear legs provide added strength while parts such as the canopy, airbrake, and refueling probe may be assembled in either open or closed positions for different display options. To remain true to the actual aircraft, plenty of air-to-ground ordnance is included together with two crew figures and three marking options.

P-51D Mustang
Plastic kit, scale 1:32, unbuilt / unpainted with etched parts and pre-cut masking film very detailed cockpit, machine guns, landing gear, engine and much more with two figures

North-American T-2 Buckeye 'Red & White Trainer
plastic kit w/ resin- and PE-partsscale 1:32unassembled/unpainted

Wood Grain Decals for Ju EF-126/ 127 - DW32001
Decal sheet for the DAS WERK kit 32001 - Ju EF-126 "Elli" / EF-127 "Walli" 3in1- Wood Grain decals for wings and horizontal stabilizers.- Rivet lines and panel lines including subtle shading effects- Including manual with tips and tricks- Excess wood pattern and rivet decals includedScale 1:32 

US North American F-51D Mustang 1:32
Plastic Model Kit for a plane- includ etchparts- includ 2 figures- incl. 3 decal options- Scale 1:32- not built/painted Considered by many the most capable WWII fighters, the Mustang was also active in the Korean War, and this model creates one such F-51D. Renamed from the P-51D to the F-51D to go along with the creation of the US Air Force, the Mustang seemed set for gradual retirement as the jet aircraft took center stage. With the outbreak of hostilities on the Korean peninsula, however, that all changed. United Nations forces were hard pushed in the early stages of the war, and USAF P-80s were unable to land in areas where there were frequently no proper runways. The F-51D stepped in and performed admirably in a ground attack role as the United Nations forces pushed back.    • 1/32 scale plastic model assembly kit. Length: 308mm, wingspan: 354mm.    • The six wing machine guns feature individual parts for ammunition belts.    • Underbelly radiators have depictions of interior structure. Radiator and oil cooler flaps are moving parts.    • Choose whether to display the kit in flight or parked (can be changed after assembly), with dedicated landing gear parts included. The tail wheel is attached with a magnet.    • Moving ailerons, rudders and elevators use metal shafts and photo-etched parts. Flaps are also movable with the use of poly caps.    • Magnet-attached engine cowls are molded in appropriately thin plastic.    • Features a 16-page full color A5-size booklet packed with information, and a dedicated four-language cover story.    What’s NEW:    • Parts included for six 5-inch HVAR rockets.    • Wider paddle blade propeller is accurately recreated.    • Features a choice of SCR-522 transceiver with BC-453B receiver, and new AN/ARC-3 transceiver set. Each has dedicated cockpit parts.    • New parts depict slitted fuselage side radiator access panel.    • Seated and standing pilot figures. The former uses new head parts featuring the P-1A helmet used in the Korean war.    • Comes with three marking options (two U.S. and one Korean

Hawker Tempest Mk. II HI-TECH
Hawker Tempest Mk. II "HI-TECH"The Mk.II Tempest became the second version of the basic airframe to be put into mass production, being powered with a Centaurus radial engine. The first of two prototypes was taken aloft for the first time in June 1943, the second prototype followed in September of the same year. The flight testing did not reveal any major trouble and the RAF was excited about these new aircraft. For practical reasons given by the immediate need in the European Theatre of Operations, the Tempest V version was given priority in production though. The first batches of the Tempest II did not leave the production line until October 1944 and it was expected that the first Tempest II equipped wing meant for the Tiger Force would be ready to leave for the Pacific by May 1945. The rapid development of the events of war, however,  brought about a change in the situation and from the total number of 452 Tempest II airframes built as many as 300 were not delivered before the war´s end. As the RAF did not hurry to introduce the new fighter to its peace-time service, the only unit to be equipped with these machiches still in 1945 was no. 54 Sqn. In later times, there were another six combat units which operated the Tempest II fighters, these  being located in Germany and India. Following the declaration of indepence of India and Pakistan, India received 85 Tempest IIs from the RAF stocks and Pakistan got another 24 airframes.The Hi-Tech release of our Mk.II Tempest brings finely detailed and 3D-designed resin parts (pilot´s seat, control column, rudder pedals, throttle quadrant, cockpit floor, two styles of the main u/c wheels - with the smooth contour tyre and with a tread pattern, the tail wheel, cannon barrels and also the port wing armament bay with its loading panels open, among other detail parts the modeller may also find a PE fret with seat belt buckles, interior and exterior parts and the armament well edges, also the HGW laser-precut seat belts and a set of masks for clear parts and wheel hubs.The styrene parts come on nine grey styrene sprues and one clear sprue with canopy parts. The surface of the kit features very finely engraved rivet details. Comparing with the Mk.V Hi Tech release, this kit brings also the option to enrich your model with under wing rocket projectiles and their racks, the modeller may expect also the different nose parts enabling him to build this radial-engined version.  The A4 size instruction sheet is printed in full colour and will meticulously guide the modeller throughout the build. There are also three decal sheets in this release with the option of five camouflage schemes, three of them wearing British colours, one is an Indian machine and the last one belonged to the Royal Pakistan Air Force. Two of the British machines are depicted as camouflaged, one of them with white identification stripes, the third British machine was painted silver dope overall. The Indian Tempest is also in aluminium finish, the Pakistani Tempest flew in desert camouflage. The decal sheets cater also for a complete set of stencilling which covers not only the exterior of the aircraft, but also interior and some stencils for the external fuel tanks.unassembled/unpainted

North-American T-2 Buckeye 'Camouflaged Trainer'
plastic kit w/ resin- and PE-partsscale 1:32decals for 2x Greek T-2E machines, Venezuelan T-2D and VF-43 Challengersunassembled/unpainted

Model H-75/M/N/O Hawk
"Chines, Thai and Argentinean Hawk"Plastic kit with resin and PE partsScale: 1:32unbuild/ unpainted

Westland Whirlwind Mk.I 'Cannon Fighter'
Westland Whirlwind Mk.I 'Cannon Fighter'     In the days leading to the outbreak of the Second World War, the British Air Ministry issued requirements calling for two types of a new fighter aircraft, a lighter one armed just with machine guns and the other one with heavier cannon armament. To this specifications, the Spitfire and Hurricane machine gun fighters were developed. The requirement for the heavier type led to the creation of the twin-engined Westland Whirlwind fighter. Its production gave a total of over a hundred of examples, and it was just the shortage of the Peregrine power plants that prevented further production. The Whirlwind saw service over the English Channel both in the fighter and ground-attack roles, for the latter the airframes were adapted by the addition of bomb racks and called the FB Mk.I. It was only in 1944 that the Whirlwinds were replaced by Hawker Typhoons.    Our model of the Whirlwind portrays the fighter variety of the type, and comes on ten styrene sprues and one with the clear parts. The decals cater for four machines which sport the earlier green and earth as well as the later grey and green schemes. A model of this type has never been kitted in 1/32 before highly detailed model accurate and well researched decals with a set of servicing stencils Plastic kit with resin parts and PE parts Scale: 1:32 unbuilt / unpainted

Fokker D. II "Gruenzweig`s Planes
 Fokker D. II "Grünzweig`s Planes"In 1915, Fokker E.I, E.II and E.III monoplanes ruled skies over the Western Front. But their supremacy did not last long, they got obsolete quite soon afterwards and stood no chance against new biplane fighter aeroplanes of the Allies which possessed much better performance. German designers were thus forced to try and find a suitable replacement type quickly. Martin Kreutzer, a Fokker’s designer, came with several varieties of a biplane fighter design designated as the M.17, one of which later reached production status and was known as the Fokker D.II. It was armed with one synchronized machine gun and the first machines of a total of 181 produced got to the front in the summer of 1916 and went on fighting until August 1917. However, beginning with very late 1916, they became to be employed on less exposed sections of the front or just to defend industrial centers against bombing raids of the Allies.The kit contains three styrene sprues, two of them in short run standard, the third one is produced using metal moulds and brings the smallest items of the kit. A photo etched set and a windshield pre-printed on a piece of clear film are also offered in the kit. The decal sheet caters for two machines, both of which were flown by Lt.Fritz Grünzweig, a fighter pilot also renowned as an excellent painter, cartoonist and a buffoon. His machines were adorned with elaborated mouths and eyes on the cowlings and thus belonged to the most eye-catching of all Fokker D.IIsPlastic model litScale 1:32unassembled/unpainted

Boeing F-15E Strike Eagle "Bunker Buster"
Plastic kit, scale 1:32, unbuilt / unpaintedMain component such as fuselage, cockpit, wings, etc. are screwed togetherPilot figures with alternative arms for open or closed cockpitAvionic and machine gun bay can be shown opendetailed air inlets with movable front partsvery detailed thrustersRubber tiresMetal legs for a safe standextensive weapon load open noseEntry ladder and brake blocksDecals for 335th FS "Chiefs", 336th TFS "Rocketeers", 334th FS "Eagles" - all at S. Johnson AB

DFW C.V mid production
Plastic kit for a World War I airplane Scale 1/32 unbuild/ unpainted glue and paint not included Wingnut Wings' passion is to provide accurate, highly detailed, large scale models that are as enjoyable to build for both the experienced and novice modeller alike. By designing these models to be a pleasure to build they hope to attract people unaccustomed to the satisfaction of modelling aviation's epic and tragic pioneer years.Designed and researched by passionate professionals utilising original factory drawings whenever possible, historic and contemporary photos, information supplied by some of the worlds leading experts in their fields and working closely with The Vintage Aviator Ltd, they believe their models to be the most accurate ever produced of their subjects. 

IAR-81 BoPi 1/32
Plastic inkj. KitScale 1/32unassembled/unpaintedIn the late 1930s, the Polish PZL P.11 and P.24 all-metal, high wing fighter planes were produced under licence by I.A.R., Industria Aeronautica Romana. As it was quite clear that such type of design was nearing obsolescence and the future belonged to low wing fighters with retractable undercarriage and enclosed canopy, a design team led by Ion Grosu was formed with the aim to project a modern warplane of such sort. Using the P.24´s fuselage structure, a new fighter plane was created and named the I.A.R.80. The first prototype airframe was fitted with the I.A.R. 14K-IIc32 fourteen­cylinder, double-row radial, delivering 870 hp and was taken aloft for the first time on April 4, 1939. The new fighter had performance approaching that of contemporary foreign designs like the Hurricane, P-36, MS 406 and Bf 109D. Various changes to the plane’s armament led to the I.A.R.80 A, B and C sub-versions being created, and also the I.A.R.81 C which was designed for the fighter-bomber role in the spring of 1941. A specialised dive bomber version, the I.A.R.81 BoPi was also built, fitted with a hinged underbelly bomb rack of design similar to that of the Stuka. When the bomb was released during the dive, the rack swung it outside the propeller arc. Two batches of the BoPi version were built, machines c/n 91-105 and c/n 151-175The Romania Air Force´s fighter and ground attack units were equipped with the I.A.R.80/81 type right from the beginning of the country´s involvement in the Second World War and until the end of hostilities. Fifty I.A.R.80s were in service during the attack against the Soviet Union on 22 June 1941. The 6th Group (61st and 62nd squadrons) and the 8th Group (41st and 60th Squadrons) were engaged at Stalingrad front during the autumn of 1942. 1 August 1943 saw I.A.R.80 & 81s defending the Ploiesti oil plants from attack by USAAF B-24 Liberators, during ‘Operation Tidal Wave’, when the Rumanian fighters downed some of the heavy bombers. On 10 June 1944, I.A.R.81Cs from 6th Fighter Group confronted P-38 Lightnings belonging to the USAAF 82nd and 1st FG (American pilots mistakenly reported having fought Fw 190As).Romania joined the Allies on 24 August 1944, and changed back the national insignia worn by its aircraft from crosses to traditional blue, yellow and red roundels. Being under Soviet command, the I.A.R.80/81 units saw combat over Hungary and later also during the liberation of Czechoslovakia over the areas of Moravia and Slovakia, where they enjoyed and suffered their final victories and losses. Remaining airframes of the 80/81 type kept on serving in Romania until the 1950s, some of them also being rebuilt in 1950 to advanced trainer version known as the I.A.R.81DC.In the box adorned with a bomb-laden I.A.R.81 BoPi airplane, the modeller will find in total seven injection moulded sprues made using steel tools, one clear styrene sprue with canopy parts and other smaller clear items, nicely detailed set of resin parts and a fret of photo etches. The model comes complete with the centre-line rack bomb and underwing bombs and their racks. The decals offer four Romanian options, two of them in a three-tone scheme, the other two in two-tone camouflage.

A5M4 Claude "Hi-Tech"
Injection moulded plastic model kit incl. lots of resin- and PE-parts Scale 1:32 not built/not painted

Ju EF-126 Elli / EF-127 Walli 3in1
Plastic kit for a plane.You can build one of 3 versions  Takeoff / Ground-handling trolley include Optional landing skid position Factory fuselage cradle Without figures 7 different marking options 1:32 scale not built / painted

Mitsubishi A6M5 Zero Fighter 52
Plastic kit, scale 1:32, unbuilt / unpainted, paint and glue not included with etched and metal parts, springs, screws, and much more very detailed cockpit "real" belts Pilot figure all rudders and flaps hinged / extended buildable Undercarriage extendable and retractable very detailed engine pre-cut masking mask with model stand ingenious packaging cardboard "converted" serves as a transport box for the finished model! Decals for four planes

Fiat G.50bis "Luftwaffe and Croatian AF"
Plastic kitScale 1:32unassembled/unpainted

Mitsubishi A5M2b Claude
Plastic kit with PE partsScale: 1:32unbuild/ unpainted

Bristol M.1C Wartime Colours
The kit contains three sprues with plastic parts. The sprue with big parts was prepared using short-run technology while the small part sprue was 3D designed and is injected from the metal mould in excellent quality. Of very same quality is the 3D designed and resin cast seat; real aircraft seat featured wicker woven back rest. Another resin part is the dynamo airscrew; other small parts are in the photo-etched parts. Decals included offer markings for three camouflaged machines that flew during the Great War. Two of them served in Mesopotamia and Macedonia the third one flew over the Western Front.Scale 1:32unassembled/unpainted

Fieseler Fi 103R / V-1 Reichenberg
Fi 103A-1/ Re 4 Reichenberg 1/32Model of a manned version of the V-1 vengeance weapon / flying bomb which was supposed to be used by the Germans in the final stages of WW2. The kit consists of four grey styrene sprues, one sprue with clear canopy, decal sheet, PE fret and a full colour instruction sheet.By far the best 1/32 Fi 103A1 model kit.Comes with the transport trailerEyecatching schemesPhotoetched details includedplastic kit w/ PE- -partsscale 1:32unassembled/unpainted

P-400 Aircobra
plastic kitscale 1:32unassembled/unpainted

Bristol M.1C Checkers & Stripes
Kit contains the same plastic parts as Bristol M.1C “Wartime Colours” but offers different decals, this time for three trainers. What they lack on the combat fame thay catch up with attractive camouflages. You can choose from checkers or stripes; if this is still not your cup of coffee you can pick a machine with a fancy dragon art painting. One of the machines is presented in two different appearances that changed during the machine transition to other squadron.Scale 1:32unassembled/unpainted

P-36 Pearl Harbor Defender
plastic kitscale 1:32unassembled/unpainted