Cromwell MK IVD
Production of the Cromwell started in January 1943. The Mk.VI was the first to be armed with the 75mm gun and was issued to troops from October 1943. The D-type hull had a side escape hatch added for the driver.
Humber Light Recon Car Mk III
Four wheel drive model introduced at the end of 1941, with greatly improved cross-country performance. Used by the British Reconnaissance Corps. Many used by the RAF Regiment for airfield defence. Over 3,000 were produced by war's end.
Light Tank Mk VII 'Tetrarch'
177 vehicles were produced from 1940. A small number were supplied to the Russians and one squadron took part in the invasion of Madasgar. In 1943 they were adopted for the airborne role and took part in the Normandy landings as part of the 6th. Airborne Division.
A few vehicles were converted for the close-support (CS) with 3 inch howitzers substituted for the 2pdr.
Cromwell Mk VIIw
Cromwell IV (D type hull) of all-welded construction re-worked with applique armour welded to the hull and turret front. Fifteen and a half inch tracks. (NOTE: All MMS Cromwells feature tracks to this scale.)
Daimler Armoured Car Mk I
6.8 tons, 4x4, all-welded construction, produced from 1940 onwards. Nearly 2,700 (Marks I and II) were built and the type saw service in most theatres of the War. The Mark II vehicle is the subject of "CLASSIC" kit 007.
Daimler Armoured Car Mk I CS
Small number built for close support (CS) with a 3in. howitzer replacing the 2pdr. The kit features a choice of armament.
Carrier, Universal Mk I
The "universal" carrier was designed to fulfil a number of roles with only minor changes, replacing the previously produced carriers designed to carry out specific tasks. Used initially in the Western Desert and subsequently in all campaigns in all theatres. ...
Carrier, Medium MG No 3, Mk I
Introduced in 1943 to rectify one of the Universal Carrier's drawbacks - it's lack of heavy armament. Fitted with a Vickers .303mg on a pedestal mount on top of the engine cover.
Carrier, Armoured OP No 1, Mk II
The Universal Carrier modified as a command and observation vehicle for the Artillery. The OP (Observation Post) carriers were fitted with a No.11 wireless set and carried a reel of telephone cable at the rear. Crew, 3.