Will be produced April 2020!
This set of blocks (no.3087) - Aircraft Carrier Graf Zeppelin - is a limited edition. In this configuration and with these additions will not be repeated.
The model was designed in a standard 1:300 scale. It consists of 3120 blocks and therefore will provide many hours of exciting construction and fun. We used high quality prints on the bricks, which accurately reproduce the painting and details of the original ship. These prints do not rub off, even during intense fun.
To this set of Graf Zeppelin we added a special display stand, which is used to present the built aircraft carrier.
The limited edition of this legendary combat unit additionally includes two black laser-fired plates with data of the mapped ship. They contain information such as: the name of the ship, authentic dimensions, model scale, individual serial number of the set. In the box you will also find the original, exclusively issued, paper certificate of authenticity (with the number according to the nameplate) in A4 format with the handwritten signature of the COBI President.
This set is extremely advanced, the edition is exclusive and therefore will certainly satisfy all fans of the Navy, history and modeling.
- 3120 high quality items
- Certificate of originality with an individual number and handwritten signature of the COBI President
- Two laser-burned nameplates
- Produced in the EU by a company with over 20 years of tradition
- Meet the safety standards for children's products
- Fully compatible with other brands of construction blocks
- Printed pads do not deform and do not fade during play or under temperature
- Clear and intuitive instruction based on drawings and icons
- Moving parts
- 10 miniature aircraft models
- A special transparent block which, when attached to the underlay, can imitate a take-off plane.
- Box dimensions (L x W x H): 75 x 10 x 32 cm
- Dimensions of model (L x W x H):
Four German aircraft carriers were planned for the Kriegsmarine in the 1930s by Admiral Raeder. They were dogged from the start by lack of experience on the part of german naval architects and of a clear vision of mission objectives. Infighting between the Kriegsmarine and the Luftwaffe, bickering in the ranks of the Kriegsmarine itself and Hitlers growing lack of interest tended to slow construction and by 1939 the number of ships was reduced from four to two. The beginning of World War II meant priorities shifted to U-boat construction and one carrier, Flugzeugträger B, was broken up on the slipway while work on the other, Flugzeugträger A, now named Graf Zeppelin, was continued piecemeal but suspended in 1940.
As the war progressed the vital role of aircraft carriers (for example Pearl Harbour, the Battle of Midway, the pursuit and sinking of the Bismarck) became clear and though Hitler authorised work on Graf Zeppelin to resume production never really took off because there was a need for specialised carrier planes that the Reich did not have and other updates were needed. At the end of the war she was captured by the Soviet Union and sunk for target practice in 1947.