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Navis Neptun 1/1250 KMS Blucher, un crucero pesado, 1940 -Hundido por las defensas costeras durante la invasión de Noruega!

Navis Neptun KMS Blucher, un crucero pesado, 1940 -Hundido por las defensas costeras durante la invasión de Noruega!

Blücher was a Admiral Hipper-class heavy cruiser of Germany's Kriegsmarine. She was laid down in August 1936 and launched in June 1937, and was completed in September 1939, shortly after the outbreak of World War II. After completing a series of sea trials and training exercises, the ship was pronounced ready for service with the fleet on April 5, 1940.

Blücher was a Admiral Hipper-class heavy cruiser of Germany's Kriegsmarine. She was laid down in August 1936 and launched in June 1937, and was completed in September 1939, shortly after the outbreak of World War II. After completing a series of sea trials and training exercises, the ship was pronounced ready for service with the fleet on April 5, 1940.

WW2-Photo-HMS-Hood-Britain-WWII-Royal-Navy

Details about WW2 Photo HMS Hood Britain WWII Royal Navy

WW2-Photo-HMS-Hood-Britain-WWII-Royal-Navy

Rare colour picture of 16 in battleship HMS Nelson in Scapa Flow, 1940. This class, cut down from a larger design as a result of the Washington Treaty, carried all 3 of their turrets forward.:

Rare colour picture of 16 in battleship HMS Nelson in Scapa Flow, 1940. This class, cut down from a larger design as a result of the Washington Treaty, carried all 3 of their turrets forward.:

Battlecruisers HMS Repulse and HMS Hood (background) in company: many pictures of both on this Board.  Only 3 Battlecruisers remained in Royal Navy service in 1939, and these two did not survive the war.

Battlecruisers HMS Repulse and HMS Hood (background) in company: many pictures of both on this Board. Only 3 Battlecruisers remained in Royal Navy service in 1939, and these two did not survive the war.

Flawed concept - 15 in battlecruiser HMS Hood in 1931. Designed to sweep the trade routes of enemy cruisers, once the enemy produced similar designs they became 'eggshells armed with hammers'. Always glamorous because of their length and speed, three were lost to catastrophic magazine explosions at Jutland in 1916, and the last and biggest - Hood herself - went the same way against Bismarck 25 years later.

Flawed concept - 15 in battlecruiser HMS Hood in 1931. Designed to sweep the trade routes of enemy cruisers, once the enemy produced similar designs they became 'eggshells armed with hammers'. Always glamorous because of their length and speed, three were lost to catastrophic magazine explosions at Jutland in 1916, and the last and biggest - Hood herself - went the same way against Bismarck 25 years later.

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