• 71.626

    Armée de l’Air colors 1939 to 1942 “Battle of France” & Vichy AF


    Set of 8 Model Air Colors, developed for painting the camouflage patterns of the French Air Force during the Second World War, starting with the initial period in 1939, the end of the Battle for France in June 1940, and the subsequent armistice in November 1942. The set contains the profiles of airplanes with indications and detailed descriptions of the colors needed for painting the camouflage patterns.

    Content:
    71.078 Yellow RLM04
    71.269 Red
    71.035 Camouflage Pale Brown
    71.043 US Olive Drab
    71.040 Burnt Umber
    71.093 NATO Green
    71.275 USAF Medium Gray
    71.047 Grey

     


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  • 71.627

    Armée de l’Air colors post WWII to present


    Set of 8 Model Air Colors, developed for painting the camouflage patterns of the French Air Force, in the period starting with the end of the WWII until to date. The set includes the color for the natural metal finish, commonly used during the decades of the 50’s & 60’s, the colors for the mimetic schemes of air superiority patterns and desert camouflage named “Chad” and the color for the latest tendency of low visibility grey. The set contains profiles of the airplanes with detailed descriptions of the camouflage patterns and the colors needed for painting them.

    Content:
    71.062 Aluminium (Metallic)
    71.277 Dark Gull Gray
    71.097 Medium Gunship Gray
    71.299 Intermediate Blue
    71.400 UK Desert Pink
    71.035 Camouflage Pale Brown
    71.294 US Forest Green
    70.615 USN Light Ghost Grey

     


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  • 71.623

    WWII USMC Colors Green & Grey Patterns 1942-1945


    Set of 6 Model Air colors which includes all the tones used to depict the different camouflage schemes used by the USMC on its vehicles, as well as the reference Ocean Grey, used on AMTRAC units operating in Saipan or Tarawa, as well as other combat landing areas. The set contains the profiles of vehicles with indications and detailed descriptions of the colors needed for painting the camouflage patterns.

    Content:
    71.279 Insignia White
    71.139 US Field Drab
    71.043 US Olive Drab
    71.137 US Light Green
    71.294 US Forest Green
    71.273 Ocean Gray


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  • 71.624

    WWII USMC Colors Sand Patterns 1942-1945


    Set of 6 Model Air colors which includes all the tones used to depict the different camouflage schemes specifically used by the USMC on its vehicles in combat zones
    such as Okinawa or Iwo Jima. The set contains the profiles of vehicles with indications and detailed descriptions of the colors needed for painting the camouflage patterns.

    Content:
    71.075 Ivory
    71.037 Mud Brown
    71.293 US Earth Red
    71.290 US Earth Brown
    71.043 US Olive Drab
    71.057 Black


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  • 71.625

    WWII US Army Europe & North Africa 1942-1945


    Set of 8 Model Air colors which includes all the tones used as base colors as well as those used to create the different camouflage schemes used in Europe (ETO), winter pattern camo and the schemes used by operating vehicles in North Africa. The set contains the profiles of vehicles with indications and detailed descriptions of the colors needed for painting the camouflage patterns.

    Content:
    71.001 White
    71.132 Aged White
    71.075 Ivory
    71.138 US Sand
    71.137 US Light Green
    71.289 US Dark Green
    71.303 A-24M Camouflage Green
    71.043 US Olive Drab


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  • 75.014

    Warpaint Armour 1: Armour of the Eastern Front 1941-1945


    Warpaint Armour 1: Armour of the Eastern Front 1941-1945

    “Armour of the Eastern Front 1941-1945” is the first in the new series by Guideline License Publications and the team that brings you Military Modelcraft International in collaboration with Acrylicos Vallejo.

    The publication examines some of the AFVs that shaped the war on the Eastern Front during World War II – or the “Great Patriotic War” as it is remembered in Russia – which was a titanic conflict and the greatest clash of arms in history.

    The subjects have been chosen with the modeler in mind and each article provides both reference and inspiration using authoritative text, archival and walkaround photos as well was specially commissioned colour profiles.

    Number of pages: 84
    Format: A4
    Language: English


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  • 3.090

    Titanium White


    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: PW6
    Pigment Description: Titanium Dioxide
    Permanence: AA
    ASTM Rating Lightfastness: I
    Viscosity Range (mPa.s): 2.500 – 3.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


    0,00

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  • 5.021

    Primary Yellow


    Opacity: Semiopaque
    Pigment: PY3, PY83
    Pigment Description: Arylide Yellow, Diarylide Yellow
    Permanence: A
    ASTM Rating Lightfastness: II
    Viscosity Range (mPa.s): 2.500 – 3.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


    0,00

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  • 5.022

    Gold Yellow


    Opacity: Semiopaque
    Pigment: PW6, PY3, PY83
    Pigment Description: Titanium Dioxide, Arilyde Yellow, Diarylide Yellow
    Permanence: A
    ASTM Rating Lightfastness: II
    Viscosity Range (mPa.s): 2.500 – 3.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


    0,00

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  • 5.031

    Dark Yellow


    Opacity: Semiopaque
    Pigment: PW6, PY83
    Pigment Description: Titanium Dioxide, Diarylide Yellow
    Permanence: AA
    ASTM Rating Lightfastness: I
    Viscosity Range (mPa.s): 2.500 – 3.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


    0,00

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  • 5.032

    Orange


    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: PO73, PW6, PY83
    Pigment Description: Diketopyrrolo-pyrrol, Titanium Dioxide, Diarylide Yellow
    Permanence: AA
    ASTM Rating Lightfastness: I
    Viscosity Range (mPa.s): 2.500 – 3.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


    0,00

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  • 4.015

    Carnation Pink


    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: PO73, PW6, PY83
    Pigment Description: Diketopyrrolo-pyrrol orange, Titanium Dioxide, Diarylide Yellow
    Permanence: AA
    ASTM Rating Lightfastness: I
    Viscosity Range (mPa.s): 2.500 – 3.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


    0,00

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  • 5.041

    Vermilion


    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: PR179, PR254
    Pigment Description: Perylene, Diketopyrrolo-pyrrol red
    Permanence: AA
    ASTM Rating Lightfastness: I
    Viscosity Range (mPa.s): 2.500 – 3.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


    0,00

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  • 5.042

    Cadmium Red (Hue)


    Opacity: Semiopaque
    Pigment: PR179, PR254
    Pigment Description: Perylene, Diketopyrrolo-pyrrol red
    Permanence: AA
    ASTM Rating Lightfastness: I
    Viscosity Range (mPa.s): 2.500 – 3.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


    0,00

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  • 5.045

    Primary Magenta


    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: PR122, PW6
    Pigment Description: Quinacridone, Titanium Dioxide
    Permanence: AA
    ASTM Rating Lightfastness: I
    Viscosity Range (mPa.s): 2.500 – 3.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


    0,00

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  • 4.051

    Rose Red


    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: PR112, PR146, PW6
    Pigment Description: Naphthol AS, Titanium Dioxide
    Permanence: A
    ASTM Rating Lightfastness: II
    Viscosity Range (mPa.s): 2.500 – 3.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


    0,00

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  • 4.052

    Dark Rose Red


    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: PR146, PW6
    Pigment Description: Naphthol AS, Titanium Dioxide Rutile
    Permanence: AA
    ASTM Rating Lightfastness: I
    Viscosity Range (mPa.s): 2.500 – 3.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


    0,00

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  • 4.049

    Red Violet


    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: PV19, PW6
    Pigment Description: Quinacridone, Titanium Dioxide
    Permanence: AA
    ASTM Rating Lightfastness: I
    Viscosity Range (mPa.s): 2.500 – 3.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


    0,00

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