Wheel, German (Modelkasten)



Aftermarket plastic wheels for my German vehicles, in 1/35 scale.

Please verify the vendor’s website, before using the information below

Panser III

Pz.Kpfw.III, Ausf.A A-6
Pz.Kpfw.III, Ausf.B A-6
Pz.Kpfw.III, Ausf.E A-6
Pz.Kpfw.III, Ausf.F A-6
Pz.Kpfw.III, Ausf.G A-6
Pz.Kpfw.III, Ausf.H A-6
Pz.Kpfw.III, Ausf.J, Initial A-6
Pz.Kpfw.III, Ausf.J A-6
Pz.Kpfw.III, Ausf.K A-6
Pz.Kpfw.III, Ausf.L A-6
Pz.Kpfw.III, Ausf.M A-6
Pz.Kpfw.III, Ausf.N A-6

Panzer IV

Pz.Kpfw.IV, Ausf.A
Pz.Kpfw.IV, Ausf.B
Pz.Kpfw.IV, Ausf.C
Pz.Kpfw.IV, Ausf.D
Pz.Kpfw.IV, Ausf.E
Pz.Kpfw.IV, Ausf.F
Pz.Kpfw.IV, Ausf.F2
Pz.Kpfw.IV, Ausf.G
Pz.Kpfw.IV, Ausf.H
Pz.Kpfw.IV, Ausf.J
Pz.Kpfw.IV, Bergepanzer
Pz.Kpfw.IV, Brückenleger
Pz.Kpfw.IV, Möbelwagen
Pz.Kpfw.IV, Ostwind
Pz.Kpfw.IV, Wirbelwind


Tiger I, Initial
Tiger I, Early
Tiger I, Middle
Tiger I, Late




StuG III, Ausf.A A-6
StuG III, Ausf.B A-6
StuG III, Ausf.C/D A-6
StuG III, Ausf.D A-6
StuG III, Ausf.E A-6
StuG III, Ausf.F A-6
StuG III, Ausf.F/8 A-6
StuG III, Ausf.G A-6 A-7
StuG III, Ausf.G – L/48 A-6 A-7
StuG IV, Sd.Kfz.167
StuG IV – L/48
StuG IV, Sd.Kfz.1


Sd.Kfz.9, Famo

Source: Modelkasten

Axis Tank Interiors set (Lifecolor)

This is the Lifecolor CS-22 paint set, with colors for ‘Axis Tank Interiors’.

Axis Tank Interior set


  • German Oxid Rot, RAL 3009 (UA 231)
  • German Elfenbein, RAL 1015 (UA 232)
  • German Graugrün, RAL 7009 (UA 233)
  • Lichtblau, RAL 5012 (UA 234)
  • Rosso Minio, RAL 2001 (UA 235)
  • Bianco Avorio (UA 236)

JGSDF Type 74 Tank, Winter version (Tamiya)

This is the Tamiya 35 168 kit in 1/35 scale, of the ‘JGSDF Type 74 Tank, Winter version’.

JGSDF Type 74 Tank, Winter version


The Type 74 is a main battle tank (MBT) of the Japan Ground Self-Defense Force (JGSDF). It was built by Mitsubishi Heavy Industries as a replacement for the earlier Type 61.

It was based on the best features of a number of contemporary designs, placing it in the same class as the US M60 Patton or German Leopard 1. Like these designs, it mounts the M68 105mm gun.

The design did not enter widespread use until 1980, by which point other western forces were starting the introduction of much more capable designs.

Source: Wikipedia


German 15 cm s.IG.33 (Sf) auf Pz.Kpfw.I Ausf. B (Dragon)

This is the Dragon 6259 kit in 1/35 scale, of the ‘German 15cm s.IG.33 (Sf) auf Pz.Kpfw.I Ausf.B’, sometimes referred to as the Sturmpanzer I Bison.

German 15cm s.IG.33 (Sf) auf Pz.Kpfw.I Ausf.B


The Panzer I formed the nucleus of Germany’s embryonic tank formations, but its light armor and light armament meant it was outdated by the start of WWII. Despite being made redundant as a gun tank, the chassis of the Panzer I was utilized in a number of alternative roles, including that of a self-propelled howitzer.

It was recognized early on that mobile artillery could provide invaluable fire support to tank units, so the mounting of a 150mm s.IG.33 infantry gun resulted in a vehicle known as an s.IG.33 (Sf) auf Pz.Kpfw.I Ausf.B. The gun was mounted in a tall, boxy superstructure, though the chassis of the Panzer I was overstressed by the extra weight. The armored shield was only 10mm thick and could only offer front and side protection, plus there was no space for spare ammunition to be carried.

Ultimately, this ungainly and top-heavy artillery piece wasn’t a great success and only 38 were converted in February 1940 by Alkett. These guns served in the Battle of France and beyond, though as the war progressed, the 150mm s.IG.33 gun would be mounted on alternative chassis too.

Source: Dragon Models website


Where I got it

Russian Heavy Tank, KV-1S/85 (Trumpeter)

This is the Trumpeter 01567 kit in 1/35 scale, of the ‘Russian Heavy Tank, KV-1S/85’.

Russian Heavy Tank, KV-1S/85


KV-1S – A lighter variant of late 1942 with higher speed, but thinner armour. A new, smaller, cast turret and redesigned rear hull were used. 1370 were built.

In response to criticisms, the lighter KV-1S (Russian language: КВ-1С) was released, with thinner armour and a smaller, lower turret in order to reclaim some speed. Importantly, the KV-1S also had a commander’s cupola with all-around vision blocks, a first for a Soviet heavy tank.

However, the thinning-out of the armor called into question why the tank was being produced at all, when the T-34 could seemingly do everything the KV could do and much more cheaply. The Soviet heavy tank program was close to cancellation in mid-1943.

Source: Trumpeter website


Where I got it