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An upgraded 1/1250 scale metal Navis "N" model (106N) of HMS Colossus on her first commission complete with anti-torpedo nets. This metal model is fully assembled and painted in overall medium grey.
An upgraded 1/1250 scale metal Navis "N" model (106N) of HMS Neptune on her first commission complete with anti-torpedo nets. This metal model is fully assembled and painted in overall medium grey.
A 1/1250 scale metal model of HMS Vanguard, a Dreadnought battleship of the St Vincent class. Vanguard was the most infamous member of the St Vincent class because she fell victim to a magazine explosion in Scapa Flow in 1917. This model has torpedo nets and the 4" guns have been removed from A turret, so the 1/1250 scale HMS Vanguard model represents Vanguard, St Vincent and Collingwood during 1913-early 1916.
A 1/1250 scale model of HMS Goliath, a Canopus class battleship in overall grey for 1902 onwards.
A 1/1250 scale metal model of HMS Duncan a pre-Dreadnought battleship by Navis Neptun 116N
The Spidernavy "Shah" is a completely new venture for Johann Ottmann, the man who made the fully-rigged versions of Navis Neptun ship models. The hull is cast from a 3-D printed master model and it is hoped that a fully rigged and cased version of this ship model will be produced in due course. In the meantime, a standard, handmade version has been produced for those who like something different.
New for 2014! A superdetailed model of the first class of super-Dreadnoughts to enter service.
Originally designed as a "Large Light Cruiser" to attack German interests in the Baltic sea, during WW1, Furious was equipped, from the start of her long naval career, with an aircraft flying-off deck in place of the forward 18" gun turret. By 1918, as modelled, a second landing on deck had been added in place of the aft turret. In this form Furious's aircraft raided the Zepplin sheds at Tondern. As turbulence from the funnel affected the handling of aircraft, when landing the ship was converted to a flush decked aircraft carrier and later served in WW2 and survived to be scrapped in 1948. A fine old lady!
Another third-class cruiser. This one was too weak to fight and too slow to run away from Koenigsberg off Zanzibar and was sunk on 20.9.1914. The name was re-used for a seaplane carrier later in the war.There were 11 ships in this class and half had been withdrawn from active service before the start of WW1. Two served in the Royal Australian Navy during WW1.
The destroyers in this class were an attempt to produce a more seaworthy ship at the expense of top speed. They served on front line duties throughout most of WW1. These Beagle-class destroyers were re-designated G-class in 1913.
Navis WW1 models did not have quite the standard of detailing found on the newer Neptun range. However, models designated with an N are of later production and finer. Nonetheless the range is the best of its type!