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Hannants News: 13/04/19

The Special Hobby SH72162 Short Sunderland Mk.V now in stock!

Two new Wingnut Wings Gotha kits have just been listed in Future Releases! Save 10% when you put it on Backorder!

Xtradecals for the New Airfix Tiger Moth are now in Future Releases.

ICM35330 now in stock! Leichttraktor Rheinmetall 1930, German Tank  "This is featured in World Of Tanks"

More than 50 items have just been put into Special Offers. Save at least 1/3rd!!!

We have just moved 157 discontinued Eduard items into Limited Availabilty. Be quick if you want any! No more when they have sold.

Show announcement! the London Colindale shop will supporting the Milton Keynes 'Modelkraft' on Sunday April 28th. This is at a new venue. The huge Marshall Arena in Milton Keynes MK stadium MK1 1ST The London Colindale shop will be closed this day. The usual 10% pre-order for collection at the show aplpies as usual. The delivery address Country should say 'Collect From Colindale Show'

A BIG delivery of Micro products including Micro Sol, Micro Set, Kristal Kleer etc has just arrived! 

The latest Hot News can now be viewed online here....  https://www.hannants.co.uk/latest-news/


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The Hannants Of London shop at Colindale does not open Monday, Tuesday or Wednesday. Opening times are.... Thursday and Friday from 11.00 to 7.00pm. Saturday 9.30am to 5.00pm. Sunday from 11.00am to 4.00pm.

Frequently asked questions are here... https://www.hannants.co.uk/help/

Hannants mailorder is based in Lowestoft, Suffolk, England 01502 517444

The Hannants London model shop is at
Unit 2, Hurricane Trading Estate
Grahame Park Way, Colindale,
London, NW9 5QW
Phone 020 8205 6697
Email colindale@hannants.co.uk

See below for opening hours....

Top Selling New Items for Last 7 Days

  1. X48202: McDonnell-Douglas Phantom FG.1/FGR.2 (7) FGR.2 XV403/A 54 Sqn RAF Coningsby UK 1972; FGR.2 XV466/D/ 'Desperation’ 1435 Flight RAF Mount Pleasant Falkland Islands December 1991; FGR.2 XV421/F 'Faith’ Crewed by F/O Ian 'Mongo' Halden & F/L Chris 'CJ' Weightman 1435 Flight RAF Mount Pleasant Falkland Islands September 1991; FGR.2 XV474/F RAF Aldergrove Northern Ireland 1978; FGR.2 XV498/U 92 Sqn RAF Akrotiri Cyprus 1989; McDonnell Douglas FGR.2, XV464/464 14 Sqn RAF Coningsby UK 1974; FG.1 XT865/U 111 Sqn RAF Leuchars Scotland July 1980; FGR.2 XV499/I 23 Sqn RAF Leeming UK 1993.
  2. X48200: McDonnell-Douglas FG.1/FGR.2 (6) FG.1 XV571/A 43 Sqn RAF Leuchars Scotland UK 1989; FGR.2 XV403/403 6 Sqn deployed to RAF Luqa Malta 1969; FGR.2 XV422/J 'Jaguar Killer’ 19 Squadron RAF Decimomannu Sardinia 1989; FGR.2 XV399/P 29 Sqn RAF Coningsby UK 9 April 1980; FGR.2, XV485/P 23 Sqn RAF Wattisham UK May 1981; FGR.2 XV401/B 228 OCU 64 Sqn RAF Wattisham UK 1988.
  3. X48201: McDonnell-Douglas Phantom FG.1/FGR.2 (5) FG.1 XV574/Z 111 Sqn RAF Fairford IAT 1986; FGR.2 XV470/C 56 Sqn RAF Coningsby UK 1976; FGR.2 XV414/N 41 Sqn RAF Coningsby UK 1976; FGR.2 XV418/S 92 Sqn RAF Wildenrath Germany 1979; FGR.2 XV401/B 228 OCU 64 Sqn RAF Wattisham UK August 1987.
  4. X48203: Hawker Hunters International Operators F.56 BA360A 20 Sqn/Target Towing Flight Indian Air Force Kalaikunda AB West Bengal India 1972; F.6 660 4 Sqn Iraq Air Force H-3 Air Base during ‘Operation Moked’ Iraq 1967; FGA.70 L175 Lebanese Air Force during ‘Operation Moked’ Iraq 1967; F.6 60-602 5 Sqn Royal Saudi Air Force 1969; FGA.9 RRAF121 1 Sqn Royal Rhodesian Air Force Thornhill AB Rhodesia 1967; FGA.9 R1821 1 Sqn Royal Rhodesian Air Force Thornhill AB Rhodesia 1972.
  5. X48199: McDonnell-Douglas Phantom FG.1/FGR.2 (4) FG.1 XT863/G 111 Sqn RAF Leuchars Scotland UK as seen at RAF Greenham Common IAT 1983; FGR.2 XT906/T II(AC) Sqn RAF Laarbruch Germany Mid-1970s; FGR.2 XV413/Z 92 Sqn RAF Wildenrath Germany July 1977; FGR.2, XT901/J 17 Sqn RAF Brüggen Germany 1973.
  6. SH72162: Short Sunderland Mk.V flying boat Exquisitely detailed model, accurate dimensions and overall shape. Finely engraved panel lines Almost A4-sized decal sheet which includes also complete stencilling for both the exterior and interior, flawlessly printed by Cartograf . Marking schemes for three RAF schemes and one machine operated by the French Aéronavale (Two of the British machines flew in the Far East in the support of anti-communist insurgent missions in Malaya and Korea, one machine took part in the British airlift during the Berlin blockade and the French machine was based at Lanvéoc-Poulmic Naval Base in 1951)
  7. TA60790: Messerschmitt Bf-109G-6
  8. EDFE970: Hawker Hunter F.6 seatbelts STEEL (designed to be used with Airfix kits)
  9. EDK11126: Panavia Tornado F.3 Limited Edition kit of British jet aircraft Panavia Tornado F.3 ADV in 1/48 scale. - plastic parts: Revell - No. of decal options: 5 - decals: Cartograf - PE parts: yes, pre-painted - painting mask: yes - resin parts: yes, ejection seats, undercarriage w
  10. EDEX647: Hawker Hunter F.6 (designed to be used with Airfix kits)
  11. EDFE969: Hawker Hunter F.6 (designed to be used with Airfix kits)
  12. SAMSD10: MDFSD10 Eurofighter EF-2000 Typhoon By Andy EvansThe Eurofighter Typhoon is the one of the world’s most advanced swing-role combat aircraft, with simultaneous air-to-air and air-to-surface capabilities. It is currently in service with seven air forces and on order with two more, and has already been combat proven during operations in Libya, Iraq and Syria. The Typhoon is built with advanced composite materials, to deliver a low radar profile and a strong airframe, and only a small percentage of the aircraft’s surface is metal, delivering stealth operation and protection from radar-based systems. Pilots were included in the design from the earliest stages, to develop a deliberately unstable airframe that could still be flown effectively, and one that delivers both superior manoeuvrability at subsonic speeds and a supersonic capability to support the widest range of combat scenarios. Eurofighter Typhoon is also at the forefront of sensor technology, and the sensor suite continues to be upgraded to deliver enhanced detection and operational abilities. The PIRATE infra-red sensor provides passive air-to-air target detection and tracking performance in the IRST mode for covert tracking and air-to-surface operations in the Forward Looking Infrared (FLIR) mode. As well as Short Range Air-to-Air Missiles and the 27mm Mauser cannon, the Typhoon carries the latest beyond-visual-range air-to-air missile technology. Soon the Meteor advanced long-range missile will provide a long stand-off range as well. Its Laser Designator Pod (LDP) also enables precise location of targets and guidance of air-to-surface weapons, and the Typhoon has also been upgraded with the Paveway IV, with its combat proven dual-mode guidance system, coupled with height of burst and penetrating capability. The Defensive Aids Sub-System (DASS) comprises of wingtip Electronic Support Measures and Electronic Counter Measures pods (ESM/ECM), missile detectors and chaff and flare dispensers. The aircraft has the Captor-M mechanically scanned radar, and the Captor-E electronically scanned radar is the future primary sensor. The pilot is fitted with a unique Helmet Mounted Symbology System (HMSS), which provides flight reference and weapon data aiming through his visor, and is fully compatible with night vision aids and Forward Looking Infrared (FLIR) imagery. The Eurofighter Typhoon is a highly agile aircraft, designed to be a supremely effective dogfighter and ground attack platform, and one that will be in service for many years to come. This new MDF Scaled Down from SAM Publications bring the Eurofighter story to life, and is packed with information, and in full colour throughout and will be an ideal reference for both the modeller and enthusiast alike.100 Pages
  13. AMU72327: Gulfstream G550
  14. CMK4381: Bristol Blenheim Mk.IF Armament (designed too be used with Airfix kits)
  15. AX00747V: RAF Personnel (WWII) 'Vintage Classics series'
  16. BX72031: Short S.1 Cockle G-EBKA first metal British flying boat. From Wikipedia... From about 1921, Oswald Short had been thinking about the construction of seaplane floats and flying boat hulls made from metal, specifically duralumin, rather than the traditional wood. The latter always suffered from water retention and did not last well in the tropics. He assembled a team, including C. P. T. Liscomb who had extensive experience with that alloy to look into the hydrodynamics and corrosion characteristics of such hulls, and by 1924 was looking out for an opportunity to apply their results. It came with an Australian order for an aircraft suitable for fishing trips around Botany Bay, which Short proposed should be a small flying boat.[1] It was named the Stellite and was the first aircraft to have a Short's design index number, S.1. When it was built and registered as G-EBKA the Air Ministry objected to the name on the reasonable grounds that the Short Stellite might well be confused with the Short Satellite, built at much the same time; it was therefore renamed the Short S.1 Cockle. It was the smallest flying boat ever built at that time.[1] A contemporary source[2] claimed it to be "the first light seaplane to be built [in the United Kingdom] and possibly in the world" and the first British all-metal flying boat. The Cockle [1][2] was an all-metal aircraft apart from the fabric-covered flying surfaces. The hull was a duralumin monocoque structure with a concave V-shaped planing bottom incorporating two steps, the main one near the centre of gravity. These steps were external to the monocoque to prevent step damage leading to water leakage into the hull. The top of the hull was rounded, with a single-seat open cockpit near the nose. The wings had steel spars and were mounted on the top of the fuselage, with pairs of bracing struts to the chines. The wings carried full-span ailerons which could be drooped together, flap-like, for landing. There were stabilising floats near the wingtips in trouser-like fairings. The two engines were mounted on top of the wing at about mid-chord, the twin-bladed propellers being driven via long extension shafts to the leading edge. Originally the Cockle had a shallow triangular fin and rudder,[3][4] but this was later extended upwards to a curved and slightly pointed profile which more than doubled the area, to cope better with single-engine flying.[1] A tube ran transversely across the hull just above the main step, into which the axle of a pair of ground-handling wheels could be inserted.[5] Deterred from using 32 hp (24 kW) Bristol Cherub flat-twin engines owing to vibration problems, the Cockle began with a pair of V-twin Blackburne Tomtits. Ungeared and so limited to the maximum 2,400 rpm of the propellers, the Tomtits could produce only 16 hp (12 kW).[1] It is not surprising that, when it came to the first flight, the Cockle was underpowered. Before the aircraft was complete the bare hull (always Short's main concern) was floated for a day in April 1924 and found to be satisfactorily watertight.[6] Attempts to get it off the water began in September, but did not succeed until 7 November 1924, with its wing at a higher angle of incidence and its pilot lightly dressed. It has been suggested that it flew only because the atmospheric pressure was exceptionally high that day.[1] Given the poor performance, it is not surprising that the Australian customer declined delivery. In January 1925 the fin and rudder modifications were made and in March there were unsuccessful attempts to get certification. In July it went on loan to the Air Ministry at Felixstowe, with the serial N193. It was not easy to get into the air, but John Parker, Short's test pilot gave a demonstration in September. Despite the performance limitations, the aircraft impressed because of its corrosion resistance. In August 1926 the Cockle was returned to Short Brothers and re-engined with a pair of geared-down Cherubs. It flew several times in June and July before being purchased by the Air Ministry and returned to Felixstowe. It flew at least one more time, again with Parker as pilot, thereafter being used for corrosion testing.[1] Though not a successful flyer, the Cockle gave Short Brothers valuable experience in building metal hulls for flying boats. Their first large hull, the Short S.2 metal replacement for the wooden hull of a Felixstowe F5 was started at the same time as that of the Cockle, but the smaller hull progressed faster and the solution to problems encountered with it transferred to the S.2. The S.2 experience led on to the successful Singapore and Short Calcutta of 1926 and 1928.[1]
  17. AX03029A: Douglas A-4B/Q Skyhawk
  18. SQS10239: Re-released! Convair B-58 Hustler (In Action Series)
  19. SH72405: Morane-Saulnier MS.410C.1 Model of the French WWII fighter plane, an improved and more powerful version of the MS-406. Contents of the box: three styrene sprues, one clear, resin cast parts, photo etches, full colour instructions, decals. finely detailed model decals offer markings for one French machine and four Finnish, all of which wearing eye-catching schemes. two styles of the wings.
  20. REXX72045: Supermarine Spitfire Mk.I/Mk.II (designed to be used with Airfix, AZ Model, Eastern Express, Encore Models, Hasegawa, Heller, Revell and Tamiya kits)