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OFFICIAL – GZG: more SELWG show news – NEW RELEASES!

Posted on October 20th, 2017 under , , , . Posted by

UPDATE – THURSDAY 19th OCTOBER 2017:
SELWG new releases!
SELWG (South East London Wargames Group) show is now only a few days away, so here’s a quick preview of the NEW packs that will be released at the show!
Our SG15-X05 and X08 “Alien Mercenaries” packs have always been very popular since they were released quite a few years back, but until now I have never got round to expanding the range of these ugly, hairless, pointy-eared little guys – well, now I can finally announce the first HEAVY WEAPONS pack for them – in this new pack you get THREE complete weapon teams of a groundmount drum-fed Heavy Machine Gun with seated gunner, a gun commander standing with binoculars, and a heavily-laden ammo porter festooned with extra drums for the gun:
SG15-X20        Alien Mercs Heavy Machine Gun Teams – THREE teams each consisting of weapon and mount, sitting gunner, gun commander with binoculars and ammo porter with reload drums.          £6.00 per pack inc VAT (£5.00 ex-VAT)

Staying on the alien theme, there are TWO new packs for the ever-popular KRA’VAK – they get some fast recon and support in the form of a pair of GRAV BIKES, plus something very different – a pack of HUNTING BEASTS – fast, vicious dog/lizard beasties with spiky tails and savage mandibles/jaws that echo the K’V figures themselves. The pack contains NINE of the Beasts (three each of three variant sculpts) plus two (different) Kra’Vak “handlers” armed with long pointy weapons to drive their charges in the right direction…..
SG15-K24        Kra’Vak GRAV BIKES – two bikes with riders (bareheaded) and “flight” bases                £6.00 per pack inc VAT (£5.00 ex-VAT)
SG15-K26        Kra’Vak Hunting Beasts – NINE beasts (3 each of 3 poses) plus two “handlers”                £4.50 per pack inc VAT (£3.75 ex-VAT)

Some much-requested COMMAND AND COMMS figures for two existing ranges, the ESU Naval Infantry and the Islamic Federation troops:
SG15-E21        ESU Naval Infantry Command and Comms pack (8 figures)                                £3.00 per pack inc VAT (£2.50 ex-VAT)
SG15-IF23        Islamic Federation Command and Comms pack – in helmets (8 figures)                        £3.00 per pack inc VAT (£2.50 ex-VAT)

Finally, something a little different again: a set of Civilian Power Suits, personal exoskeleton rigs of a similar size to our military Power Armours but designed for heavy industrial work, cargo loading and similar duties – each pack has SIX suit bodies (3 each of 2 variant poses) plus NINE sets of arms, to give you plenty of variety in how you choose to assemble them; you get three sets each of standard manipulator arms, cargo-handling grabs, and work arms with plasma cutter in right hand and a portable power unit in the left. The suits have full enclosed helmets, and could also be used for EVA repair duties or as robotic work units.
SG15-V20        Civilian/Industrial Powered Work Suits – 6 bodies (3 each of 2 poses) plus 9 sets of arms – three standard manipulator sets, three cargo handling grab sets, three sets with plasma cutter and power unit                            £4.50 per pack inc VAT (£3.75 ex-VAT)
All of these NEW codes will be available at SELWG this coming Sunday (though please note that some will be in very limited quantities, so please get there early if you want them!), and very shortly after I’m back they will be added to the store for mailorder.
Thanks for reading, hope to see all our regulars at the show!
Jon (GZG), Thursday 19th Oct 2017.

www.gzg.com

Tuareg The Desert Warrior | Full Movie | FlixHouse

Posted on October 18th, 2017 under Posted by

Tuareg The Desert Warrior | Full Movie | FlixHouse

Posted on October 18th, 2017 under Posted by

Tuareg The Desert Warrior | Full Movie | FlixHouse

Posted on October 18th, 2017 under Posted by

Canada’s 1922 Invasion Of The USA!

Posted on October 18th, 2017 under , , , , . Posted by

A Plan for a Preemptive Strike on the United States by the British Dominion of Canada, circa 1921

In December 2005, the Washington Post published a quixotic article entitled Raiding the Icebox. The piece introduces readers to U.S. War Plan Red, the little-known 1930 plan to conquer Canada. More sardonic than serious, the article acted mostly as a holiday diversion from the quagmire in Iraq: “Invading Canada won’t be like invading Iraq: When we invade Canada, nobody will be able to grumble that we didn’t have a plan.” When interviewed, both Canadians and Americans took it as a joke, competing for the cleverest quip. Winnipeg mayor Sam Katz defiantly vows to the American enemy: “It will be like Napoleon’s invasion of Russia.”
Americans routinely joke about conquering Canada. But these plans are no joke. As a loyal, self-governing Dominion in the British Empire, Canada served as a proxy for American tensions with Britain throughout the 19th century. American troops invaded Canada during both the American Revolution (!) and the War of 1812. Significant border disputes existed until the 1850s, covering tens of thousands of square miles. Tensions rose during the American Civil War, when Confederates and Irish nationalists looked to Canada as a shelter, launching pad, and target. Even seemingly unrelated matters such as the Venezuelan boundary dispute of 1895 threatened to flare up into conflict between Britain and the United States.
As the twentieth century dawned, tensions lessened as Anglo-American interests coincided more and more. Yet, until the 1920s, there was a real risk that the Anglo-Japanese alliance would draw Canada into war with the United States. The British were quite serious about their alliance with Japan, inviting Japan into the inner circle of the Allied Powers in the Paris peace talks ending World War I. The alliance bound Britain to neutrality in the event of war between Japan and one other power, and to military support of Japan in the event of war between Japan and two other powers. As World War I demonstrated, overlapping treaties can have a cascading effect.
Strategic thinking tends to lag behind strategic reality. Despite the end of the Anglo-Japanese treaty in 1921, the US developed War Plan Red in the 1920s to address a possible war with the British Empire. Conversely on the Canadian side, James Sutherland “Buster” Brown prepared for a war with the United States. Thus was hatched Canadian Defense Scheme No. 1.


Analysis

Knowing that Canada suffered from a ten-to-one manpower disadvantage against the United States, “Buster” Brown’s plan relied on strategic surprise and lightning movements. Canada could not hope to win a one-on-one war with the United States, so any Canadian defense plan had to rely on troops from the British Empire for military parity. Yet, in the age before air transport, any aid from Britain or her colonies would take weeks or months to arrive by sea. Canada had precious little strategic depth with which to undertake a defensive war, as the bulk of its population, industry, and rail lines were located near the American border. Indeed, the American War Plan Red relies on the proximity of Canadian resources to project a rapid and successful conquest of Canada.
To counter the seemingly overwhelming American military advantage, “Buster” Brown envisioned a preemptive strike against the United States. Canadian troops would mobilize quickly and attack with little warning, relying on surprise to penetrate American soil as far south as Oregon. Of course, the massively outnumbered Canadian forces could not hope to hold on to the captured territory. So they would begin a strategic withdrawal, destroying bridges, roads, and factories as they went. Thus, it would be American territory, rather than Canadian, that would be used for strategic depth. It would be American industry, farmland, and infrastructure that was destroyed, all of which would hamper American efforts to bring troops to the Canadian border. The gamble, then, was that Imperial forces would arrive to hold the line by the time Canadian forces had retreated back into Canada.
Clearly, Canadian Defense Scheme No. 1 was both daring and risky. It relies to a certain extent on US forces being caught off guard, a naïve assumption given the proximity. Ultimately, Defense Scheme No. 1 and its American counterpart faded away as Anglo-American relations continued to improve. War Plan Red was one of two dozen color-coded plans developed by the US military, ranging from major world wars to the invasion of Caribbean nations (Gray). In contrast, Canada’s potential enemies were much fewer. Defense Scheme No. 2 addressed a possible war with Japan, in case the Pacific realignment drew Britain into war with its former ally, and No. 3 and No. 4 simply planned the dispatch of Canadian troops to aid British forces in European and colonial wars2.
American War Plan Red was declassified in the 1970s, but quickly became a footnote in comparison to Black (Germany) and Orange (Japan). Military historians seized on Orange, in particular, as a sign of the times, envisioning super-dreadnought battleships steaming to the Philippines (then an American colony) to engage in a fleet action with the Imperial Japanese Navy, sixteen-inch guns blazing. Canadian Defence Scheme No. 1 fell into even greater obscurity, not least because it was largely an internal army discussion, “not fully disclosed to the Government.” War Plan Red resides in the National Archives of the United States, while Defense Scheme No. 1 lives at Queens University, in a collection of James Sutherland Brown’s papers. An excerpt was published in a 1965 five-volume academic study of Canada’s defense history, which as the sole published copy seems to be the source of most further inquiry (although many sources cite the James Sutherland Brown papers collection directly).
The well-known War Plan Red is available online.  Interestingly, it was located, digitized, and posted to Usenet in 1995 by Floyd Rudmin, who was then at Queens University, where the full Defense Scheme No. 1 is located.  I guess that University is just a hothead of Canadian resistance to American domination!  Until and unless I make my way to Queens University someday to locate the complete copy, I present here the partial plan that is available in published works.  Canadian Crown Copyright lasts fifty years, so the Defense Scheme is now in the public domain.
Some great games of this scenario by MrF’S Gaming
•1 – Invasion USA 1922 intro
•2 – Stone Falls p2
•3 – USA Strikes Back p1
•4 – USA Strikes Back p2

Canada’s 1922 Invasion Of The USA!

Posted on October 18th, 2017 under , , , , . Posted by

A Plan for a Preemptive Strike on the United States by the British Dominion of Canada, circa 1921

In December 2005, the Washington Post published a quixotic article entitled Raiding the Icebox. The piece introduces readers to U.S. War Plan Red, the little-known 1930 plan to conquer Canada. More sardonic than serious, the article acted mostly as a holiday diversion from the quagmire in Iraq: “Invading Canada won’t be like invading Iraq: When we invade Canada, nobody will be able to grumble that we didn’t have a plan.” When interviewed, both Canadians and Americans took it as a joke, competing for the cleverest quip. Winnipeg mayor Sam Katz defiantly vows to the American enemy: “It will be like Napoleon’s invasion of Russia.”
Americans routinely joke about conquering Canada. But these plans are no joke. As a loyal, self-governing Dominion in the British Empire, Canada served as a proxy for American tensions with Britain throughout the 19th century. American troops invaded Canada during both the American Revolution (!) and the War of 1812. Significant border disputes existed until the 1850s, covering tens of thousands of square miles. Tensions rose during the American Civil War, when Confederates and Irish nationalists looked to Canada as a shelter, launching pad, and target. Even seemingly unrelated matters such as the Venezuelan boundary dispute of 1895 threatened to flare up into conflict between Britain and the United States.
As the twentieth century dawned, tensions lessened as Anglo-American interests coincided more and more. Yet, until the 1920s, there was a real risk that the Anglo-Japanese alliance would draw Canada into war with the United States. The British were quite serious about their alliance with Japan, inviting Japan into the inner circle of the Allied Powers in the Paris peace talks ending World War I. The alliance bound Britain to neutrality in the event of war between Japan and one other power, and to military support of Japan in the event of war between Japan and two other powers. As World War I demonstrated, overlapping treaties can have a cascading effect.
Strategic thinking tends to lag behind strategic reality. Despite the end of the Anglo-Japanese treaty in 1921, the US developed War Plan Red in the 1920s to address a possible war with the British Empire. Conversely on the Canadian side, James Sutherland “Buster” Brown prepared for a war with the United States. Thus was hatched Canadian Defense Scheme No. 1.


Analysis

Knowing that Canada suffered from a ten-to-one manpower disadvantage against the United States, “Buster” Brown’s plan relied on strategic surprise and lightning movements. Canada could not hope to win a one-on-one war with the United States, so any Canadian defense plan had to rely on troops from the British Empire for military parity. Yet, in the age before air transport, any aid from Britain or her colonies would take weeks or months to arrive by sea. Canada had precious little strategic depth with which to undertake a defensive war, as the bulk of its population, industry, and rail lines were located near the American border. Indeed, the American War Plan Red relies on the proximity of Canadian resources to project a rapid and successful conquest of Canada.
To counter the seemingly overwhelming American military advantage, “Buster” Brown envisioned a preemptive strike against the United States. Canadian troops would mobilize quickly and attack with little warning, relying on surprise to penetrate American soil as far south as Oregon. Of course, the massively outnumbered Canadian forces could not hope to hold on to the captured territory. So they would begin a strategic withdrawal, destroying bridges, roads, and factories as they went. Thus, it would be American territory, rather than Canadian, that would be used for strategic depth. It would be American industry, farmland, and infrastructure that was destroyed, all of which would hamper American efforts to bring troops to the Canadian border. The gamble, then, was that Imperial forces would arrive to hold the line by the time Canadian forces had retreated back into Canada.
Clearly, Canadian Defense Scheme No. 1 was both daring and risky. It relies to a certain extent on US forces being caught off guard, a naïve assumption given the proximity. Ultimately, Defense Scheme No. 1 and its American counterpart faded away as Anglo-American relations continued to improve. War Plan Red was one of two dozen color-coded plans developed by the US military, ranging from major world wars to the invasion of Caribbean nations (Gray). In contrast, Canada’s potential enemies were much fewer. Defense Scheme No. 2 addressed a possible war with Japan, in case the Pacific realignment drew Britain into war with its former ally, and No. 3 and No. 4 simply planned the dispatch of Canadian troops to aid British forces in European and colonial wars2.
American War Plan Red was declassified in the 1970s, but quickly became a footnote in comparison to Black (Germany) and Orange (Japan). Military historians seized on Orange, in particular, as a sign of the times, envisioning super-dreadnought battleships steaming to the Philippines (then an American colony) to engage in a fleet action with the Imperial Japanese Navy, sixteen-inch guns blazing. Canadian Defence Scheme No. 1 fell into even greater obscurity, not least because it was largely an internal army discussion, “not fully disclosed to the Government.” War Plan Red resides in the National Archives of the United States, while Defense Scheme No. 1 lives at Queens University, in a collection of James Sutherland Brown’s papers. An excerpt was published in a 1965 five-volume academic study of Canada’s defense history, which as the sole published copy seems to be the source of most further inquiry (although many sources cite the James Sutherland Brown papers collection directly).
The well-known War Plan Red is available online.  Interestingly, it was located, digitized, and posted to Usenet in 1995 by Floyd Rudmin, who was then at Queens University, where the full Defense Scheme No. 1 is located.  I guess that University is just a hothead of Canadian resistance to American domination!  Until and unless I make my way to Queens University someday to locate the complete copy, I present here the partial plan that is available in published works.  Canadian Crown Copyright lasts fifty years, so the Defense Scheme is now in the public domain.
Some great games of this scenario by MrF’S Gaming
•1 – Invasion USA 1922 intro
•2 – Stone Falls p2
•3 – USA Strikes Back p1
•4 – USA Strikes Back p2

Canada’s 1922 Invasion Of The USA!

Posted on October 18th, 2017 under , , , , . Posted by

A Plan for a Preemptive Strike on the United States by the British Dominion of Canada, circa 1921

In December 2005, the Washington Post published a quixotic article entitled Raiding the Icebox. The piece introduces readers to U.S. War Plan Red, the little-known 1930 plan to conquer Canada. More sardonic than serious, the article acted mostly as a holiday diversion from the quagmire in Iraq: “Invading Canada won’t be like invading Iraq: When we invade Canada, nobody will be able to grumble that we didn’t have a plan.” When interviewed, both Canadians and Americans took it as a joke, competing for the cleverest quip. Winnipeg mayor Sam Katz defiantly vows to the American enemy: “It will be like Napoleon’s invasion of Russia.”
Americans routinely joke about conquering Canada. But these plans are no joke. As a loyal, self-governing Dominion in the British Empire, Canada served as a proxy for American tensions with Britain throughout the 19th century. American troops invaded Canada during both the American Revolution (!) and the War of 1812. Significant border disputes existed until the 1850s, covering tens of thousands of square miles. Tensions rose during the American Civil War, when Confederates and Irish nationalists looked to Canada as a shelter, launching pad, and target. Even seemingly unrelated matters such as the Venezuelan boundary dispute of 1895 threatened to flare up into conflict between Britain and the United States.
As the twentieth century dawned, tensions lessened as Anglo-American interests coincided more and more. Yet, until the 1920s, there was a real risk that the Anglo-Japanese alliance would draw Canada into war with the United States. The British were quite serious about their alliance with Japan, inviting Japan into the inner circle of the Allied Powers in the Paris peace talks ending World War I. The alliance bound Britain to neutrality in the event of war between Japan and one other power, and to military support of Japan in the event of war between Japan and two other powers. As World War I demonstrated, overlapping treaties can have a cascading effect.
Strategic thinking tends to lag behind strategic reality. Despite the end of the Anglo-Japanese treaty in 1921, the US developed War Plan Red in the 1920s to address a possible war with the British Empire. Conversely on the Canadian side, James Sutherland “Buster” Brown prepared for a war with the United States. Thus was hatched Canadian Defense Scheme No. 1.


Analysis

Knowing that Canada suffered from a ten-to-one manpower disadvantage against the United States, “Buster” Brown’s plan relied on strategic surprise and lightning movements. Canada could not hope to win a one-on-one war with the United States, so any Canadian defense plan had to rely on troops from the British Empire for military parity. Yet, in the age before air transport, any aid from Britain or her colonies would take weeks or months to arrive by sea. Canada had precious little strategic depth with which to undertake a defensive war, as the bulk of its population, industry, and rail lines were located near the American border. Indeed, the American War Plan Red relies on the proximity of Canadian resources to project a rapid and successful conquest of Canada.
To counter the seemingly overwhelming American military advantage, “Buster” Brown envisioned a preemptive strike against the United States. Canadian troops would mobilize quickly and attack with little warning, relying on surprise to penetrate American soil as far south as Oregon. Of course, the massively outnumbered Canadian forces could not hope to hold on to the captured territory. So they would begin a strategic withdrawal, destroying bridges, roads, and factories as they went. Thus, it would be American territory, rather than Canadian, that would be used for strategic depth. It would be American industry, farmland, and infrastructure that was destroyed, all of which would hamper American efforts to bring troops to the Canadian border. The gamble, then, was that Imperial forces would arrive to hold the line by the time Canadian forces had retreated back into Canada.
Clearly, Canadian Defense Scheme No. 1 was both daring and risky. It relies to a certain extent on US forces being caught off guard, a naïve assumption given the proximity. Ultimately, Defense Scheme No. 1 and its American counterpart faded away as Anglo-American relations continued to improve. War Plan Red was one of two dozen color-coded plans developed by the US military, ranging from major world wars to the invasion of Caribbean nations (Gray). In contrast, Canada’s potential enemies were much fewer. Defense Scheme No. 2 addressed a possible war with Japan, in case the Pacific realignment drew Britain into war with its former ally, and No. 3 and No. 4 simply planned the dispatch of Canadian troops to aid British forces in European and colonial wars2.
American War Plan Red was declassified in the 1970s, but quickly became a footnote in comparison to Black (Germany) and Orange (Japan). Military historians seized on Orange, in particular, as a sign of the times, envisioning super-dreadnought battleships steaming to the Philippines (then an American colony) to engage in a fleet action with the Imperial Japanese Navy, sixteen-inch guns blazing. Canadian Defence Scheme No. 1 fell into even greater obscurity, not least because it was largely an internal army discussion, “not fully disclosed to the Government.” War Plan Red resides in the National Archives of the United States, while Defense Scheme No. 1 lives at Queens University, in a collection of James Sutherland Brown’s papers. An excerpt was published in a 1965 five-volume academic study of Canada’s defense history, which as the sole published copy seems to be the source of most further inquiry (although many sources cite the James Sutherland Brown papers collection directly).
The well-known War Plan Red is available online.  Interestingly, it was located, digitized, and posted to Usenet in 1995 by Floyd Rudmin, who was then at Queens University, where the full Defense Scheme No. 1 is located.  I guess that University is just a hothead of Canadian resistance to American domination!  Until and unless I make my way to Queens University someday to locate the complete copy, I present here the partial plan that is available in published works.  Canadian Crown Copyright lasts fifty years, so the Defense Scheme is now in the public domain.
Some great games of this scenario by MrF’S Gaming
•1 – Invasion USA 1922 intro
•2 – Stone Falls p2
•3 – USA Strikes Back p1
•4 – USA Strikes Back p2

Tanker’s Tuesday: Battles Of Tunsia

Posted on October 18th, 2017 under Posted by

AT-99 “Scorpion” Gunship

Posted on October 16th, 2017 under , , . Posted by

The AT-99 “Scorpion” Gunship (Na’vi name: kunsip) is a VTOL ducted fan rotor, Mosquito-class targeting and missile launch platform. Outfitted to escort shuttle landings and take-off, close air fire support for military operations and air support for mining operations, the Scorpion is the gunship of choice for the RDA on Pandora. 

AT-99 Scorpion Gunship

V-212 Pegasus VTOL

Posted on October 14th, 2017 under , , , . Posted by

Taking advantage of the SCI FI SALE at ArmiesArmy! www.armiesarmy.comI picked up four  V-212 Pegasus VTOLThe Pegasus comes in several parts both Resin and Metal.  Two tilt rotors, onehull, one tail and then two sets of undercarriage to …

V-212 Pegasus VTOL

Posted on October 14th, 2017 under , , . Posted by

Taking advantage of the SCI FI SALE at ArmiesArmy! www.armiesarmy.comI picked up four  V-212 Pegasus VTOLThe Pegasus comes in several parts both Resin and Metal.  Two tilt rotors, onehull, one tail and then two sets of undercarriage to …

Don’t Listen to Paint Job Bullies

Posted on October 13th, 2017 under Posted by

Don’t Listen to Paint Job Bullies

Posted on October 13th, 2017 under Posted by

Don’t Listen to Paint Job Bullies

Posted on October 13th, 2017 under Posted by

Don’t Listen to Paint Job Bullies

Posted on October 13th, 2017 under Posted by

Miniature Ordnance Review: Not Your Typical Volksarmee – A Painting Guide for…

Posted on October 12th, 2017 under , , . Posted by

Miniature Ordnance Review: Not Your Typical Volksarmee – A Painting Guide for…: The main Team Yankee book includes some fairly decent painting instructions for NVA infantry, but if you look at the zoomed figures on page…

Miniature Ordnance Review: Not Your Typical Volksarmee – A Painting Guide for…

Posted on October 12th, 2017 under , , . Posted by

Miniature Ordnance Review: Not Your Typical Volksarmee – A Painting Guide for…: The main Team Yankee book includes some fairly decent painting instructions for NVA infantry, but if you look at the zoomed figures on page…

Tanker’s Tuesday: The Battle of Stalingrad

Posted on October 10th, 2017 under Posted by

Tanker’s Tuesday: The Battle of Stalingrad

Posted on October 10th, 2017 under Posted by

SCI FI SALE at ArmiesArmy!

Posted on October 9th, 2017 under , , , . Posted by

SCI FI SALE at ArmiesArmy! www.armiesarmy.com
The shop is open and to celebrate Im offering a 20% off sale!
The sale will run for the next two weeks!

you will need to use the coupon aascifi20 in the shopping cart.
Min order is £5
as a one man band, orders can take up to a week to post and a little longer if ‘swamped’! Normally out in a day or so though
www.armiesarmy.com

SCI FI SALE at ArmiesArmy!

Posted on October 9th, 2017 under , , , . Posted by

SCI FI SALE at ArmiesArmy! www.armiesarmy.com
The shop is open and to celebrate Im offering a 20% off sale!
The sale will run for the next two weeks!

you will need to use the coupon aascifi20 in the shopping cart.
Min order is £5
as a one man band, orders can take up to a week to post and a little longer if ‘swamped’! Normally out in a day or so though
www.armiesarmy.com

Combat Walker Construction Stargrunt II

Posted on October 9th, 2017 under , , . Posted by

This article was written with particular vehicle miniatures in mind. The author uses the old scale Heavy Gear walker miniatures as Combat Walkers for Stargrunt in the 25mm scale. These miniatures are about the right size in scale for a single-pilo…

Combat Walker Construction Stargrunt II

Posted on October 9th, 2017 under , , . Posted by

This article was written with particular vehicle miniatures in mind. The author uses the old scale Heavy Gear walker miniatures as Combat Walkers for Stargrunt in the 25mm scale. These miniatures are about the right size in scale for a single-pilo…

Exposed Weapons on Stargrunt II Walkers

Posted on October 9th, 2017 under , . Posted by

This article was written with particular vehicle miniatures in mind. The author uses the old scale Heavy Gear walker miniatures as Combat Walkers for Stargrunt in the 25mm scale. They are just the right size for a single-pilot vehicle. These minia…

Exposed Weapons on Stargrunt II Walkers

Posted on October 9th, 2017 under , . Posted by

This article was written with particular vehicle miniatures in mind. The author uses the old scale Heavy Gear walker miniatures as Combat Walkers for Stargrunt in the 25mm scale. They are just the right size for a single-pilot vehicle. These minia…