085 L10 Ranger Personnel mine layer, with alternative mounts.


L10 Ranger Personnel mine layer, 3d print, various scales with alternative mounts.


L10 Ranger Personnel mine layer, 3d print, various scales. Suitable for fitting on the load area of the Alvis Streaker The Ranger mine laying system could also be fitted to a four-tonne truck, Stalwart High Mobility Load Carrier or the combat support boat

I like Uhu glue for assembly. Dennis prefers plastic weld.

The L10 Ranger Anti-Personnel Mine was a United Kingdom anti-personnel blast mine. It was used from the 1970s until recently.

It was designed to be used in conjunction with the L9 Bar Mine anti-tank mine, to make anti-tank minefields more difficult for enemy sappers to clear by hand. A FV432 would be fitted with a plough through which bar mines would be laid. A firing frame which held 18 clips of 4 barrels each would be fitted to the top of the vehicle. Each barrel contained 18 Ranger mines, for a total of 1,296 mines. The frame could fire in any direction (although mines were not usually fired over the front of the vehicle). As each section of the anti-tank minefield was completed, several of the barrels would be fired. A small propelling charge would launch the mines, scattering them 50 to 250 metres (160 to 820 ft) behind or to the side of the mine-laying vehicle. The act of launching the mine from the tube would release a spring-loaded safety catch and start a timer which would arm the mine after 30 seconds.

The mine was roughly the size of a tin of shoe polish, made of plastic and coloured olive green. There was enough metal in their fuze to make them detectable. Two inert training versions were available. One was bright orange to allow it to be easily spotted and recovered; the other was made from bio-degradable compressed peat. – Wikipedia

Additional information

Weight 100 g
Dimensions 100 × 80 × 24 mm

1:35, 1:48, 1:56 28mm, 1:72


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