By Krzysztof Wolowski
This booklet describes and illustrates the overdue models of the Bf 109 with lengthy tail in the course of WW2. protecting the past due Bf 109 G and ok variations, the camouflage and markings of those airplane are defined and illustrated in nice detail.Fully illustrated with many infrequent wartime images and scale plans of the version's ameliorations. complete colour profiles of many consultant airplane.
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Extra resources for BF 109 Late Versions: Camouflage and Markings
This cut is directly in line with the hinges. Moving to the rear of the hull, Sean added scratch-built mufflers. The kit items can be used, but he used brass tube cut to length, and then plugged both ends with plumber’s putty. 005-sized plastic card was wrapped around the brass tube, leaving about 1mm protruding from the ends to give the necessary indentation. Small kit exhaust outlets were added. The brackets holding the mufflers together were made using square plastic stock and sheet brass. The exhaust pipes leading from the engine to the mufflers were then added.
It also helped reduce the starkness of the green lines on the dark yellow base by blending the two colours together a little. It should be noted that adding washes to and dry-brushing small-scale models should be approached with caution: don’t overdo it. Arthur then proceeded to apply small scratches and nicks to the model, which would have been quite common for such a large tank travelling on narrow Maltese roads. For this he used finely-sharpened grey and silver artist’s pencils. He also added some dust and dirt using sand-coloured pastel chalks.
I attached the tracks to the lower hull, and glued together the lower and upper hulls using liquid cement. On the rear and front meeting points of the upper and lower hulls, I added a few dashes of superglue for extra strength. With the kit built, primed, its base colour applied, and the tracks fixed, I was ready to add a secondary base colour. However, here I encountered my first glitch. I received a very timely e-mail from an Australian contact informing me that Frogs typically had orange-red fording lines across the track plates.