Butlers Printed Models


12mm 7.5cm LeIG from Butlers Printed Models

One German 7.5cm LeIG. Available in 6mm (1/285), 12mm (1/144), 15mm (1/100), 20mm (1/76) and 28mm (1/56).The 7,5 cm leichtes Infanteriegeschütz 18 (7,5 cm le.IG 18) was an infantry support gun of the German Wehrmacht used during World War II.Development of the gun began in 1927, by Rheinmetall. The crew was protected by an armoured shield. There was a mountain gun variant, the 7.5 cm le.GebIG 18. For transport, the mountain variant could be broken down into six to ten packs, the heaviest weighing 74.9 kg. These were typically assigned at two to each mountain battalion. Six 7.5 cm le.IG 18F were manufactured in 1939. These were airborne guns, capable of being broken down into four 140 kg loads. The airborne variant had smaller wheels and no shield. There was also an infantry support gun, known as the 7.5 cm Infanteriegeschütz L/13 and designed as a replacement for the le.IG 18, which could be broken into four to six loads. However, though prototypes were tested, the German army felt that it did not improve on

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12mm CMP Trucks from Butlers Printed Models

One WW2 Canadian Military Pattern (CMP) truck. Available in 6mm (1/285), 12mm (1/144), 15mm (1/100), 20mm (1/76) and 28mm (1/56).Canadian Military Pattern (CMP) trucks were a class and a coherent range of military trucks, made in large numbers, and in numerous variants, by Canada during World War II, complaint to British Army specifications, primarily intended for use in the armies of the British Commonwealth allies, but also serving in other units of the British Empire.Until the currency restrictions of the late 1940s, the Canadian automotive industry's output provided a major part of British Empire countries vehicles. These territories levied reduced, Imperial preference, duties on Canadian products, usually made by Canadian subsidiaries of the big U.S. auto manufacturers. In the late 1930s, Canada started drawing up standard designs, to prepare for the beginning of the war, which involved a unique and historic design and production collaboration between rival giant car-makers Ford and GM of Canada.Canadian

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12mm M113 TLAV from Butlers Printed Models

One Canadian M113 LAV-T (or TLAV). Available in 6mm (1/285), 12mm (1/144), 15mm (1/100), 20mm (1/76) and 28mm (1/56).Under the Armoured Personnel Carrier Life Extension (APCLE) program, 341 Canadian M113A2 series vehicles were upgraded: 183 were stretched by 50 cm and fitted with 6 road wheels (Mobile Tactical Vehicle). The remaining 158 vehicles were upgraded to M113A3 standards, retaining 5 road wheels. Modifications include more powerful 400HP Allison diesel engines, upgraded suspension, bolt-on steel armour plates, steel cage armour, and improved armament consisting of either a Cadillac-Gage 1 metre turret or a Nanuk Remotely Controlled Weapon Station. After upgrade, the family of vehicles became known by the acronym LAV-T (Light Armoured Vehicle - Tracked in Canadian army parlance. Under the APCLE program, there were a number of variants created, these include:MTV-E (Mobile Tactical Vehicle Engineer) Military engineering version equipped with a large plough blade on the front, a hydraulically powered aug

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12mm M113 ACAV from Butlers Printed Models

One American M113 Armoured Cavalry Assault Vehicle (ACAV). Available in 6mm (1/285), 12mm (1/144), 15mm (1/100), 20mm (1/76) and 28mm (1/56).The M113 is a fully tracked armoured personnel carrier (APC) that was developed and produced by the Food Machinery Corp (FMC). The M113 was sent to USAREUR to replace the mechanised infantry's M59 APCs in the 1961/62 time frame. The M113 was first tried out in combat in April 1962 after the United States provided the South Vietnamese Army (ARVN) with heavy weaponry such as the M113, under the Military Assistance Command, Vietnam (MACV) program. Eventually, the M113 was the most widely used armoured vehicle of the U.S. Army in the Vietnam War, earning the nickname 'Green Dragon' by the Viet Cong as it was used to break through heavy thickets in the midst of the jungle to attack and overrun enemy positions. It was largely known as an "APC" or an "ACAV" (armoured cavalry assault vehicle) by the allied forces.This model is supplied with enough parts to make many different va

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12mm M132 Zippo from Butlers Printed Models

One American M132 Armoured Flamethrower (Zippo). Available in 6mm (1/285), 12mm (1/144), 15mm (1/100), 20mm (1/76) and 28mm (1/56). The M132 Armoured Flamethrower (nickname, "Zippo") was a United States built flamethrower armed variant of the M113 and M113A1 armoured personnel carriers developed in the early 1960s. Approximately 350 were accepted into service.The first prototype of the vehicle was produced in August 1962 when a flamethrower was mounted on a M113. This prototype was only used in combat situations four times that year.In December 1964, the First Armoured Cavalry was sent two M132 flamethrower armoured vehicles. Based on combat experiences with the vehicle the Army Concept Team advised that four M132s and two M113s be shipped to each regiment.Standard operating procedure was to use the 7.62mm coaxial machine-gun to suppress the target until the M132 could be manoeuvred into the flamethrower range. Sometimes a “wet burst” of unignited fuel would be sprayed into the target first, only to be i

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12mm SU-76M from Butlers Printed Models

One SU-76M. Available in 6mm (1/285), 12mm (1/144), 15mm (1/100), 20mm (1/76) and 28mm (1/56).The SU-76 (Samokhodnaya Ustanovka 76) was a Soviet self-propelled gun used during and after World War II. The SU-76 was based on a lengthened and widened version of the T-70 light tank chassis. Its simple construction made it the second most produced Soviet armoured vehicle of World War II, after the T-34 tank.Crews liked the vehicle for its simplicity, reliability, and ease of use. However, the steering was also sometimes regarded as difficult.Choose either early or late models.  The late model has a taller rear panel and door to the crew compartment.SU-76MPictures shown are for 15mm modelsAll models supplied unpainted, unbased and without crew (figures)3D printed to orderButlers Printed Models

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12mm AAV7 & Variants from Butlers Printed Models

One American AAV7,  Assault Amphibious Vehicle. Available in 6mm (1/285), 12mm (1/144), 15mm (1/100), 20mm (1/76) and 28mm (1/56).The AAV-P7/A1 is the current amphibious troop transport of the United States Marine Corps. It is used by U.S. Marine Corps Assault Amphibian Battalions to land the surface assault elements of the landing force and their equipment in a single lift from assault shipping during amphibious operations to inland objectives and to conduct mechanised operations and related combat support in subsequent mechanised operations ashore. It is also operated by other forces. Marines call them "amtracs", a shortening of their original designation, "amphibious tractor".In June 2018, the Marine Corps announced they had selected the BAE Systems/Iveco wheeled SuperAV for the Amphibious Combat Vehicle (ACV) program to supplement and ultimately replace the AAV.There are three variants to choose from:LVTP-7 - The original Landing Vehicle, Tracked, Personnel-7AAV-P7/A1 - The improved Assault Amphibiou

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12mm A7V from Butlers Printed Models

One WW1 German A7V. Available in 6mm (1/285), 12mm (1/144), 15mm (1/100), 20mm (1/76) and 28mm (1/56).The A7V was armed with 6 machine guns and a 57mm gun.  Some prototypes of the A7V were fitted with two forward facing machine guns instead of the 57mm gun and it is known that Number 501, Gretchen, took part in the fighting at St. Quentin before the 57mm gun was fitted.  Consequently we also provide the option for the A7V prototype armed with 8 machine guns.A7VPictures shown are for 15mm modelsAll models supplied unpainted, unbased and without crew (figures)Butlers Printed Models3D printed to order

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12mm Grille Ausf H from Butlers Printed Models

One German WW2 Grille Ausf H self-propelled artillery. Available in 6mm (1/285), 12mm (1/144), 15mm (1/100), 20mm (1/76) and 28mm (1/56).The Grille was a series of self propelled artillery vehicles used by Germany during World War II. The Grille series was based on the Czech Panzer 38(t) tank chassis and used a 15 cm sIG 33 infantry gun.The first variant of the Grille was based on the Panzer 38(t) Ausf. H chassis, which had its engine in the rear. Instead of a turret the vehicle had a low-slung superstructure and fighting compartment.  The 15 cm schweres Infanteriegeschütz 33 was mounted in the front of this armoured compartment. Being built on a tank chassis, its hull armour was 50 mm at the front and its superstructure armour was 25 mm.Barrel supplied separately so it can be attached at any angle desiredGrille Ausf HPictures shown are for 15mm modelsAll models supplied unpainted, unbased and without crew (figures)3D printed to orderButlers Printed Models

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12mm Pereh from Butlers Printed Models

One Israeli Pereh guided missile carrier. Available in 6mm (1/285), 12mm (1/144), 15mm (1/100), 20mm (1/76) and 28mm (1/56).The Pereh is an Israeli guided missile carrier, disguised as a tank. Serving the Israel Defence Forces in the role of precision artillery since the mid 1980s, the existence and nature of the vehicle was kept classified until declassification in June 2015.PerehPictures shown are for 15mm modelsAll models supplied unpainted, unbased and without crew (figures)3D printed to orderButlers Printed Models

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12mm Sd Kfz 252 from Butlers Printed Models

One German Sd Kfz 252 halftrack. Available in 6mm (1/285), 12mm (1/144), 15mm (1/100), 20mm (1/76) and 28mm (1/56).The Sd.Kfz. 252 leichte Gepanzerte Munitionskraftwagen was a light armoured ammunition carrier used by Nazi Germany during World War II as early as the Battle of France in June 1940.Available with or without the trailer Sd Kfz 252Pictures shown are for 15mm modelsAll models supplied unpainted, unbased and without crew (figures)3D printed to orderButlers Printed Models

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12mm Sd Kfz 250/1 to 11 from Butlers Printed Models

One German Sd Kfz 250 halftrack. Available in 6mm (1/285), 12mm (1/144), 15mm (1/100), 20mm (1/76) and 28mm (1/56).The Sd.Kfz. 250 was a light armoured halftrack, very similar in appearance to the larger Hanomag-designed Sd.Kfz. 251, and built by the DEMAG firm, for use by Nazi Germany in World War II. Most variants were open-topped and had a single access door in the rear.The Sd. Kfz 250 was adopted in 1939 to supplement the standard halftrack. Production delays meant that the first vehicle did not appear until mid-1941.12 different variants are available:250/1 Standard troop carrier250/2 Cable layer250/3 Radio vehicle with bedstead aerial250/4 Observer (could also be used for 250/12)250/5 Command (similar to 250/4)250/6 Ammo carrier250/7 Mortar carrier250/8 with short barrelled 7.5cm howitzer (only available in Neu version)250/8 with 5cm Pak 38 (only available in Neu version)250/9 Recce with 2cm autocannon in turret250/10 Reconnaissance platoon leader's variant with 3.7cm Pak 36250/11 With a 2.8cm sPzB 41 A

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12mm 3.7cm Pak36 from Butlers Printed Models

One German 3.7cm Pak 36 anti-tank gun. Available in 6mm (1/285), 12mm (1/144), 15mm (1/100), 20mm (1/76) and 28mm (1/56).The Pak 36 (Panzerabwehrkanone 36) is a 3.7 cm caliber German anti-tank gun used during the Second World War. It was the main anti-tank weapon of Wehrmacht Panzerjäger units until 1942. Developed by Rheinmetall in 1933, it was first issued to the German Army in 1936, with 9,120 being available by the beginning of the war in September 1939 and a further 5,339 produced during the war. As the predominant anti-tank gun design in the world during the late 1930s, demand was high for the Pak 36, with another 6,000 examples produced for export and the design being copied by the Soviet Union as the 45 mm anti-tank gun M1932 (19-K) and by other nations such as Japan. 3.7cm Pak36 Pictures shown are for 15mm modelsAll models supplied unpainted, unbased and without crew (figures)3D printed to orderButlers Printed Models

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12mm 5cm Pak38 from Butlers Printed Models

One German 5cm Pak 38 anti-tank gun. Available in 6mm (1/285), 12mm (1/144), 15mm (1/100), 20mm (1/76) and 28mm (1/56).The 5 cm Pak 38 (L/60) (5 cm Panzerabwehrkanone 38 (L/60)) was a German anti-tank gun of 50 mm calibre. It was developed in 1938 by Rheinmetall-Borsig AG as a successor to the 3.7 cm Pak 36, and was in turn followed by the 7.5 cm Pak 40. 5cm Pak38Pictures shown are for 15mm modelsAll models supplied unpainted, unbased and without crew (figures)3D printed to orderButlers Printed Models

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