Tamiya Model Magazine International - Free download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read online for free. Tamiya Model Magazine International No Sweet 'Lil Sixteen: The first half of Marcus Nicholls' two-issue article reviewing Tamiya's 1/32 FCJ (Block 50). Tamiya Model Magazine Issue - dokument [*.pdf] FREE GIFTSFOR SUBSCRIBERS! DETAILS INSIDE caite.info Model.
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Telephone Number This magazine is an excellent publication. Would you like to switch to your local site? A The late-model Panther A is at last being represented in modern 1: John's Wort, which is poisonous to livestock if eaten. In a requirement was realised for a tank destroyer capable of taking out German Panthers and Tigers. Great to have these mags on Android though!
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The Pocketmags Team. Reviewed Thursday, March 20, App works well.
Runs from SD and downloads issues to internal SD space. I had a force close once, but it seems to be more reliable now. Great to have these mags on Android though! Simple awesome!!! This app works great. It is even better on my samsung tablet.
It allows me to read and reference as I build. App works well. This magazine is an excellent publication. The topics covered each month are quite wide which may put off those interested in specific subject areas but for general guidance and modelling techniques covering motorbikes, cars, scale aircraft and military modelling etc it cannot be beaten. Shipping Information Shipping is included in the price for all subscriptions, single issues, bookazines and merchandise products on Pocketmags.
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Confirm Password: I agree to pocketmags. Single Digital Issue - Rating Please rate the product between 1 star and 5 stars. Review Your review is important to us as well as other users. Subscriptions taken out with this offer will not be refunded if cancelled. First name Telephone Number Visa Mastercard Maestro Cheque Card number: Valid from CCV Code Issue No Not only did most Soviet tank platforms have myriad variants and special role vehicles based upon them but they often ended up refitted and redeployed for a second or even third lifetime of use.
Just when you think you've pretty much seen everything there is of a particular Soviet tank, some oddball conversion invariably comes out of the internet woodwork and takes your breath away Having succumbed to Tamiya's 1: Tantalising as it was frustrating; What was it?
Why could I not find any other photographs? Then, some time later, Muzeum Gryf in Poland started posting images of a very sorry-looking ISU hull they had acquired for restoration back to a self propelled gun And the pieces began to fit together.
It was the very same Pusher, with all the ironmongery gas-axed off the front. Ironically this crude surgery yielded the dimensions, angles and fixing points I needed to make this project viable. The game was on!
To better understand this it helps to appreciate a little of the history of the ISU In a requirement was realised for a tank destroyer capable of taking out German Panthers and Tigers. After initial testing, a KV tank based SU self propelled gun was rejected and the IS-2 tank chosen as a replacement platform.
The ISU, as this was then called, went into service in , played a crucial role in the Battle for Berlin and was used through to the s in one form or another. John's Wort, which is poisonous to livestock if eaten. As with any tank, you need an armoured recovery vehicle of comparable or greater size and so some ISU hulls were set aside for use in that role.
The initial conversions basically amounted to plating over the empty hull front and providing pioneer tools. My only hesitancy resulted from the two part upper hull construction, but the fit was good enough between front and back section that I was confident of being able to hide any evidence of a join with the heavy rusting and weathering this model was going to receive. The poly-caps in the return rollers were an especially nice touch and made test-fitting of running gear a breeze.
The link and length tracks, although not appropriate for this vehicle, looked the part and they went in the spares box. Construction of the running gear, lower and upper hulls proceeded exactly as per the instructions, the only deviation being the removal of the rear fender flaps and trimming of the location tabs for extra fuel drums.
Removing the rear fenders did require some careful reshaping of the hull plate, shimming with Evergreen plastic strip and a pair of flap retaining bars, each with four holes courtesy of a suitable micro-drill. A grab handle from the spares box was also added to the rear hull plate, but otherwise the engine deck remained unaltered.
At this point, having sealed the upper and lower hull, I turned my attention to the tracks, which 'make' a tank and a test fit can be a great motivator during an involved project. My pusher required 'heavy duty' links seen on post-war vehicles and so a couple of relaxing evenings with a set of Friulmodel ATL tracks followed.
Upon withdrawal from military service some of these BTT-1 found their way into use on the Russian railways, and there is much photographic evidence to support this. Based on images found online, and Jochen Vollert's excellent Tankograd book 'IS ARVs', I am convinced that my 'pusher' started life as a post war ISU-K, with extra radio gear and tell-tale fender mounts for auxiliary oil tank and tool box.
This particular vehicle does however appear to have been one of a kind. View of the hull front, showing the much heavier concentration of rust on the pusher assembly Weathering in progress.
Built up rust tones and weeping streaks are beginning to create depth and character Stowage items all painted and weathe