Victory at Sea: USS Iowa
€23,50
Victory at Sea: USS Iowa
One of the largest battleships ever built. Based superficially on the South Dakota-class, the USS Iowa had heavier armour and was 200 ft. longer. It was also incredibly fast, due to increased output from the engines, and its greater size...
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Victory at Sea: Richelieu
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Victory at Sea: Richelieu
There were to have been four ships of the Richlieu-class, with the first two laid down in 1935 and the second pair following in 1935. Gascogne was cancelled and Clemenceau never completed. The last ship followed a modified design which...
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Victory at Sea: Tirpitz
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Victory at Sea: Tirpitz
Sister ship to the Bismarck, the Tirpitz was 2,000 tons heavier and thus the heaviest warship to have ever been produced by a European navy. She served in Norway and the Baltic Fleet acting as a potent deterrent. The Tirpitz...
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Victory at Sea - Gneisenau
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Victory at Sea - Gneisenau
While serving as commerce raiders, the Scharnhorst-class Battleships (or battlecruisers), Scharnhorst and Gneisenau were responsible for sinking over 105,000 tons of allied shipping in a single cruise. The two ships operated together for much of the early portion of the...
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Victory at Sea - HMS Duke of York
Laid down in 1937 and commissioned in 1941, HMS Duke of York was a King George V-class of battleship. She had the distinction of transporting Winston Churchill across the Atlantic to meet Franklin D. Roosevelt in the Winter of 1941....
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Victory at Sea - Scharnhorst
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Victory at Sea - Scharnhorst
The German capital ship Scharnhorst was the lead of her two ship class, launching in October 1936. She was armed with a main battery of nine 28cm C/34 guns in three triple turrets. Though plans were drawn up to 38cm...
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Victory at Sea - USS New Mexico
USS New Mexico (BB-40) was the lead of her class of battleship and served with the United States Navy between 1918 and 1946. She was the first ship with a turbo-electric transmission, capable of a cruising speed of 10 knots....
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Victory at Sea - Kongo
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Victory at Sea - Kongo
Kongō (金剛, “Indestructible Diamond”), named for the mountain, was the first battleship of her class, serving in both the first and second world wars. At the time of construction in the early 1910s she was a capital ship (the last...
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Victory at Sea: Vittorio Veneto
The Littorio class was the first new Italian battleship class for nearly a decade when design work began in 1930. Initially designed to remain within the 35,000-ton Washington Treaty limit, the final displacement was just over 40,000 tons. As well...
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Victory at Sea - HMS Hood
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Victory at Sea - HMS Hood
At one time, the HMS Hood was the largest and possibly most famous ship in the world, representing the supremacy of British sea power. Though attached to Home Fleet, the Hood took part in the sinking of the French fleet...
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Victory at Sea: USS Missouri
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Victory at Sea: USS Missouri
Only the mighty Yamato displaced more than the massive, yet very fast, Iowa-class battleships. The last battleship to be commissioned by the USA, USS Missouri known as the ‘Mighty Mo’ acted as venue for the Japanese surrender in WWII. Iowa-class...
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Victory at Sea: Yamato
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Victory at Sea: Yamato
Yamato (大和, "Great Harmony") and her sister ship, Musashi, were constructed shortly before the outbreak of World War II. They were the heaviest and most powerfully armed battleships ever constructed; armed with nine 18.1” Type 94 main guns – the...
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Victory at Sea: HMS Warspite
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Victory at Sea: HMS Warspite
HMS Warspite was a Queen Elizabeth-class battleship of the Royal Navy. Built during the early 1910s, she served in the First World War, including at the Battle of Jutland. Modernized in the 1930s, she went on to serve in the...
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Victory at Sea: Bismarck
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Victory at Sea: Bismarck
Two Bismarck-class battleships were built for the Kriegsmarine. Bismarck was the first, named for the Chancellor (Otto von Bismarck). The battleship was laid down in July 1936 and launched February 1939. She and her sister ship, Tirpitz, were two of...
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Victory at Sea: USS Idaho
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Victory at Sea: USS Idaho
USS Idaho, the third of three ships of the New Mexico-class of Battleship, was the fourth vessel to bear the name. She was launched in June 1917 and commissioned in March 1919. She was armed with a battery of twelve...
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Victory At Sea: HMS Rawalpindi
Allied and Axis nations alike pressed cargo liners and other ships into service as auxiliary warships. In particular, the British organised regular patrols by armed merchant cruisers and Q-ships (merchants with concealed weapons) aimed at intercepting and capturing blockade runners....
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Victory At Sea: Douglas Dauntless Flights
Until replaced by the Helldiver, the Dauntless was the main dive-bomber of the US Navy. Its crowning glory was during the Battle of Midway, where it was responsible for sinking four Japanese carriers and damaging two cruisers. Circumstance played a...
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Victory At Sea: Douglas Devastator Flights
A world leader when it was introduced into service in 1937, the Devastator quickly fell behind in terms of performance to the point where the aircraft was obsolete only four years later. The inadequacies of the design were made painfully...
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Victory at Sea: Breda Ba.201 dive bomber flights
The first purpose-built dive bomber developed for the Regia Aeronautica, the Ba.201 was a clean low-wing monoplane with an inverted gull wing. Highly praised by test pilots, except for a disappointing maximum speed, development work was expanded to include a...
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Victory at Sea: SM.79 Sparviero flights
A fast three-engine design originally developed as a passenger aircraft, the Sparviero had a distinctive ‘hunchbacked’ appearance. It was highly successful as a bomber and torpedo-bomber, particularly early in the war when it could outrun any Allied fighter it was...
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Victory at Sea: Fiat G.50 flights
The Fiat G.50 Freccia was the first Italian low-wing monoplane fighter with an enclosed cockpit and retractable landing gear to go into production, though Italian pilots felt uncomfortable with the enclosed cockpit itself. Extremely manoeuvrable thanks to its licence built...
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Victory at Sea: Reggiane Re.2001 Falco II flights
The Reggiane Re.2001 Falco II served in the Regia Aeronautica throughout World War II. The new Re.2001 Falco II was an improvement of the original Re.2000, which was originally rejected by the Regia Aeronautica because of its poor engine. Despite...
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Victory at Sea - Macchi C.202 (Folgore) flights
The Macchi C.202 Folgore was a development of the earlier C.200 Saetta fighter, with a more powerful German Daimler-Benz engine. It proved superior to the Curtiss P-40 and the Hawker Hurricane and was considered to be a match for the...
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Victory at Sea - Etna
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Victory at Sea - Etna
In 1939, Siam (now Thailand) placed on order for a pair of general-purpose light cruisers which were to be built in Italian yards. These hulls were subsequently taken over by Italy in 1942, with plans to complete them as anti-aircraft...
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Victory at Sea - Luigi Cadorna
A sub-class of the Condottieri-class and ordered by the Regia Marina as a follow on to the Giussano-class, these two ships had similar characteristics but were intended to have improved protection and stability. However, protection ended up being virtually the...
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Victory at Sea - Pola
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Victory at Sea - Pola
The Zara-class heavy cruisers were designed to have improved protection over the Trento-class, at the cost of speed. Originally designated light, then armoured, the Zara-class was properly rated as heavy cruisers. They were intended to remain within the 10,000-ton limits...
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Victory at Sea - Emanuele Filiberto Duca d’Aosta
This class was another extension of the Regia Marina's Condottieri (military leaders) concept, representing another step in producing a good, all-round cruiser design. It aimed to improve stability and protection once more, while keeping the armament similar to that of...
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Victory at Sea - Suffren
€18,50
Victory at Sea - Suffren
The four vessels of the Suffren-class were based on the Duquesene-class, though each was built to slightly different standards as lessons were learned from the preceding ship. Their hull form was sleek and graceful, taking a classic cruiser form. While...
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Victory at Sea - Surcouf cruiser submarine
When launched, the Surcouf was the largest submarine in the world, only surpassed in the Second World War by the Japanese I-400-class submarine. Her intended role was that of commerce raider and her design was intended to maximise this mission....
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Victory at Sea: Dewoitine D.520 flights
With the distinction of having fought on both sides of the war, this aircraft could conceivably fight among the likes of the Bf 109 and Spitfire but mass production did not start until after the war had begun, thus limiting...
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Showing: 61 - 90 of 127

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