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Mercedes-Benz Lo 2750 „Rennabteilung-Transportwagen“, 1:43

1:43 Edition

Mercedes-Benz Lo 2750 „Rennabteilung-Transportwagen“, 1:43

€49.95

In the 1930s, the Mercedes-Benz Lo2750 was the medium-weight series in the Mercedes-Benz truck range. After Mercedes-Benz started, in 1934, to compete in grand-prix racing with its newly designed Silver Arrows, transport vehicles and workshop trucks were needed to make it relatively easy to reach the European race circuits like Monza, Donington Park, Monaco or the Nürburgring. Painted in the typical blue of the Mercedes-Benz Racing Department, the factory operated a whole fleet of lorries that toured from race to race. As well as flat-bed trucks transporting the Mercedes-Benz Silver Arrows types W25, W125, W154 and W165, well hidden under their pale coloured tarpaulins, the Racing Department had two workshop trucks in which any repairs and technical work required at the track could be carried out. The various racing transporters of the Mercedes-Benz Racing Department have now become an abiding part of motor racing history and Schuco dedicates high-quality and painstakingly detailed models to a scale of 1:43 to the two representatives of the 1930s.   Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.

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VW T1b Bus „Feuerwehr“, 1:43

1:43 Edition

VW T1b Bus „Feuerwehr“, 1:43

€37.95

Already, in the early stages of the German economic miracle, there was a sharp rise in the demand for flexible, multi-use transporters. This led Volkswagen, in 1950, to start production of the VW Type 2. This jack-of-all-trades won many fans in its camper van version and developed into an outstanding workhorse of the economic upswing of the 1950s. It now appears in an attractive die-cast fir-fighting version as part of the Schuco collection. As is expected of Schuco models, a number of key features have been reproduced exactly with the greatest attention to detail.   Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.

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Mercedes-Benz Lo 2750 „Rennabteilung-Spezialwerkstätte“, 1:43

1:43 Edition

Mercedes-Benz Lo 2750 „Rennabteilung-Spezialwerkstätte“, 1:43

€69.95

In the 1930s, the Mercedes-Benz Lo2750 was the medium-weight series in the Mercedes-Benz truck range. After Mercedes-Benz started, in 1934, to compete in grand-prix racing with its newly designed Silver Arrows, transport vehicles and workshop trucks were needed to make it relatively easy to reach the European race circuits like Monza, Donington Park, Monaco or the Nürburgring. Painted in the typical blue of the Mercedes-Benz Racing Department, the factory operated a whole fleet of lorries that toured from race to race. As well as flat-bed trucks transporting the Mercedes-Benz Silver Arrows types W25, W125, W154 and W165, well hidden under their pale coloured tarpaulins, the Racing Department had two workshop trucks in which any repairs and technical work required at the track could be carried out. The various racing transporters of the Mercedes-Benz Racing Department have now become an abiding part of motor racing history and Schuco dedicates high-quality and painstakingly detailed models to a scale of 1:43 to the two representatives of the 1930s.   Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.

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Set "Goggomobil" Goggo Limousine and Goggo box van, 1:43

1:43 Edition

Set "Goggomobil" Goggo Limousine and Goggo box van, 1:43

€69.95

Hans Glas started production of the Goggo motor scooter in 1951, and it was Germany’s best selling scooter for quite some time. Encouraged by this financial success, the Goggomobil T250 followed in 1955, and therefore the lucrative entry into the small vehicle market, which was growing rapidly at the time. When the Deutsch Bundespost (German Post Office) was looking for a low-cost small delivery vehicle as a useful addition to the VW Transporter in the early 50’s, the Glas factory in Dingolfing developed the TL 250, a small and extremely agile small transporter. Today, both the Goggo Limousine and the small transporter are sought-after collector’s items and an integral part of the old-timer scene. Schuco presents the die-cast Goggo Limousine and the Goggo small van in 1:43 scale. As is expected of Schuco models, a number of key features have been reproduced exactly with the greatest attention to detail.   Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.

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Unimog U 401, light green, 1:43

1:43 Edition

Unimog U 401, light green, 1:43

€39.95

Produced since 1948, there is no doubt that the Mercedes-Benz Unimog is one of the iconic vehicles of the 20th century. Since then, the „Universal-Motor-Gerät“, shortened to UNIMOG, has been produced in umpteen variants as a universal workhorse. The Schuco model of the Mercedes-Benz Unimog 401 represents a very early example of the Unimog range and has many authentic details.   Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.

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VW Käfer Ovali „Feuerwehr“, 1:43

1:43 Edition

VW Käfer Ovali „Feuerwehr“, 1:43

€39.95

The VW Beetle, the all-rounder from Wolfsburg, modelled here in fine detail as a fire service command vehicle in metal to a scale of 1:43. As is expected of Schuco models, a number of key features have been reproduced exactly with the greatest attention to detail.   Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.

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Barkas B 1000 w.figure 1:43

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Barkas B 1000 w.figure 1:43

€49.95

If the VW T1 was the most successful small transporter of the 1950s and 1960s in West Germany, this position was held in the German Democratic Republic from 1961 by the Barkas B1000. Announced as a „Schnelltransporter“(quick transporter), the Barkas B1000 was produced in the period 1961–1990 in the VEB Barkas-Werke in Karl-Marx-Stadt, now Chemnitz. As a box van, it now appears to a scale of 1:43 as a „Schwalbe Customer Service“vehicle with a Schwalbe KR51 as its dashing load. The 1:43 model of this flatbed truck is a replica of a customer service vehicle for the ‘Schwalbe’ moped, which was manufactured by the East German company Simson. It comes with a Schwalbe KR51 moped and a Simson technician.   Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.

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Set Opel Blitz Porsche 1:43

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Set Opel Blitz Porsche 1:43

€89.95

Following the huge success of the 1.5 tonne Opel Blitz truck in the 1930s, in 1952 Opel launched a 1.75 tonne model to replace its prewar predecessor. With its American-inspired design, the Opel Blitz was a true trendsetter in the history of German post-war trucks. Its 2.5 litre, 6-cylinder 58 hp engine helped the Blitz to reach a maximum speed of almost 100 kilometres per hour. Thanks to its sophisticated and extremely reliable design, the Blitz 1.75 T was used by the Deutsche Bundespost (German Federal Post Office), government authorities and the private sector, as well as the Porsche racing service. Almost 90,000 vehicles of this series were sold between 1952 and 1960.   Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.

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Tatra T138 water cannon 1:43

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Tatra T138 water cannon 1:43

€79.95

  Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.

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Tatra T148 crane truck 1:43

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Tatra T148 crane truck 1:43

€74.95

  Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.

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Tatra T148 pick up 1:43

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Tatra T148 pick up 1:43

€69.95

First produced in 1968, the Tatra 148 only really took over from its predecessor, the Tatra 138, in 1972, when its production was stopped. The only externally evident difference was the slightly squarer design of the Tatra 148‘s typical rounded bonnet. Technically, the new model was fitted with a more powerful, 210-hp engine and the load capacity could be increased from 12 tonnes for the Tatra 138 to 15 tonnes for the Tatra 148. Like its predecessor, the Tatra 148 was delivered almost exclusively as a three-axle truck with all-wheel drive. Until production was stopped in 1982, a total of 113,647 Tatra 148s in all versions were built, which clearly demonstrates the technical quality and success of this Tatra model.   Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.

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VW T2a VINTAGE SCOOTER 1:43

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VW T2a VINTAGE SCOOTER 1:43

€49.95

Since the VW T1 Transporter was getting rather long in the tooth after 17 years in production, and increasing numbers of competitors were trying to secure a place in the lucrative small transporter market, in August 1967 Volkswagen introduced the second generation of the VW Transporter, the T2. Compared to its predecessor the T1, the T2 was a complete and consistent new development. With the newly developed 1.6 litre engine with a powerful 47 BHP, revised independent wheel suspension and a complicated semi-trailing arm double steering axle, the T2 had extraordinarily good handling, which was able to match the handling of contemporary cars without problems. With its „new face“ with a continuous windscreen, the Volkswagen T2 was able to seamlessly continue the VW Transporter success story that began in 1950.   Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.

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VW T3a Westfalia JOKER 1:43

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VW T3a Westfalia JOKER 1:43

€44.95

Volkswagen’s efforts to develop a successor to the extremely successful VW T2 Transporter series began in 1975, culminating in the launch of the VW T3 series in May 1979. Originally, the T3 specifications included a front engine with a front-wheel drive. However, due to the tight financial circumstances of the VW Group, the development of an all-new engine generation was abandoned and the T3 was equipped with an air-cooled rear engine like both of its predecessors.   Warning! Not suitable for children under 14 years.

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