26 May

Imperial Assault worklog & 40 Aniv. SW Spanish Postal Service

Just place your e-mail to subscribe and take part of the raffle!!!

Stay alert!!! Here you have an Imperial Assault worklog and the next 31 th July a very special raffle… the newest Spanish Philatelic Service release,…one Star Wars Stamp blooket…Those raffle will be only betwen WarStuft.com Blog Followers,…then subscribe it!!! and take part of the raffle.

Don´t forget check the mail and click on the link!!!

Spain is celebrating the 40th anniversary of the opening of Stars Wars in theaters on May 25, 1977, by issuing a souvenir sheet showing characters from the film.

The sheet, which was issued on the anniversary date, includes a single €5 stamp picturing Darth Vader. It is surrounded by stamplike labels showing a Storm Trooper, Chewbacca, R2-D2, Yoda, and C-3PO. Read More

 
17 May

Kings of War Raffle June-2017

A really cool raffle for the next 15th june, thx to Distopia Games, Hernani (Spain) who gave us an Mantic´s Kings of War kit ” 20 Basilean Paladins Regiment” . If you are interested on those raffle, you have to “like it” on Distopia Games  wall at Facebook and let a comment about on those post.

Paladins are warriors beyond compare. Secure in their place in the afterlife, they are afraid of little other than dishonour. Even in times of peace, they spend hours each day in the practise of arms, both mounted and on foot.

All people interested included outside of Spain will be in the raffle, but don´t forget the rules of the raffle, if not…you´ll not to be included.

The box it´s in mint condition and it´s rare to find because it´s out of production. It´s a a very good chance to have a great kit:

  • 20 plastic resin Paladins
  • Two handed swords
  • Metal Champion, Standard Bearer and Musician
  • 20mm Square Bases

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17 May

Diy Dragon Teeth tutorial by Ignacio Herrero

Diy Dragon Teeth tutorial by Ignacio Herrero

Dragon’s teeth (‘Panzersperre Höckerlinie’ in German “Thx Seb for your add”) are square pyramidal fortifications of reinforced concrete first used during the Second World War to impede the movement of tanks and mechanised infantry. The idea was to slow down and channel tanks into killing zones where they could easily be disposed of by anti-tank weapons. They were employed extensively, but in practice, the use of combat engineers and specialist clearance vehicles enabled them to be disposed of relatively quickly, and they proved far less of an obstacle than many had expected.

Dragon’s teeth were extensively used by all sides in the European Theatre. The Germans made extensive use of them in the Siegfried Line and the Atlantic Wall. Typically, each “tooth” was 90 to 120 cm (3 to 4 ft) tall depending on the precise model.

Land mines were often laid between the individual “teeth”, and further obstacles constructed along the lines of “teeth” (such as barbed wire to impede infantry, or diagonally-placed steel beams to further hinder tanks). The French army employed them in the Maginot Line, while many were laid in the United Kingdom in 1940–1941 as part of the effort to strengthen the country’s defenses against a possible German invasion.

Due to the huge numbers laid and their durable construction, many thousands of dragon’s teeth can still be seen today, especially in the remains of the Siegfried and Maginot Lines. Dragon’s teeth can also still be found in the remains of the Zealand part of the Atlantic Wall, like in Groot-Valkenisse.

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