Our Detail Brushes are made from ultra fine sable hair and are ideal for painting small detailed areas on your models or figures. The easy grip ergonomic handles make them a pleasure to use for short or long periods of time. This pack contains four different brushes, sizes 00, 0, 1 and 2.
Messerschmitt Me262 was the first jet fighter in the world. Design had begun at Messerschmitt as early as April 39 on a new high-speed fighter plane the propulsion of which was to consist of the “turbine jet” system.
Scheme A - Boeing Fortress Mk.III (B-17G) "Take It Easy", No.214 (Federated Malay States) Squadron, No.100 (Bomber Support) Group, Royal Air Force Sculthorpe & Royal Air Force Oulton, Norfolk, England 1944. Scheme B - Boeing Fortress Mk.III (B-17G), No.223 Squadron, No.100 (Bomber Support) Group, Royal Air Force Sculthorpe & Royal Air Force...
Scheme A - Messerschmitt Me262A-1A 9./Kampfgeschwader(J) 54, Neuburg an der Donau, Bavaria, Germany, March-April 1945. Scheme B - Messerschmitt Me262A-1A Aircraft flown by Geschwaderkommodore Theodor Weissenburger, Stab II./Jagdgeschwader 7, Kaltenkirchen, Germany, January 1945.
Scheme A - Aircraft flown by Flight Lieutenant Edward 'Ted' Powles, No. 81 Squadron, Royal Air Force Kai Tak, Hong Kong, January 1951. Scheme B - 3 Division Flottilj 11, Flygvapnet, Nyköping, Sweden, 1949.
Scheme A - No. 825 Naval Air Squadron, Fleet Air Arm, HMS Glorious, 1939. Scheme B - Aircraft believed to have been flown by Lieutenant Ian Swayne and observer Sub Lieutenant (A) J. Buxall, Operation "Judgement", No. 815 Naval Air Squadron, Fleet Air Arm, HMS Illustrious, 11-12 November, 1940.
Ordered straight from the drawing board in 1935, the Bristol Type 142, later called the Blenheim, saw service across all the major fronts of the Second World War. The Blenheim was used extensively by the RAF as both a light bomber and fighter before being phased out of service in 1943.
Its not the most famous RAF aircraft of WWII, the Whitley was one of three British medium bombers in service at the outbreak of the WWII and although it was withdrawn from front line bombing duties following the introduction of heavier, four-engined bombers.
Originally, this airplane entered RAF service as a heavy fighter/night fighter in August 1940, the Bristol Beaufighter proved to be an extremely versatile aircraft. Perhaps best known as a Coastal Command strike aircraft, Beaufighters could launch savage attacks against all manner of Axis shipping targets.