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1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents 3d printed

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1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents 3d printed
1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents 3d printed

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1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents 3d printed
1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents 3d printed

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1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents 3d printed
1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents 3d printed

DIGITAL PREVIEW
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1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents 3d printed
1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents 3d printed

DIGITAL PREVIEW
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1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents 3d printed
1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents 3d printed

DIGITAL PREVIEW
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1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents 3d printed
1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents 3d printed

DIGITAL PREVIEW
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1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents 3d printed
1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents 3d printed

DIGITAL PREVIEW
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1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents 3d printed
1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents 3d printed

DIGITAL PREVIEW
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1/700 USS Pensacola CA-24 Vents

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Product Description
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Scale: 1/700

Recommended for: 
These two vents (printed on a wafer to be removed by the modeler) help you accurize your 1/700 scale USS Pensacola CA-24 or USS Salt Lake City CA-25 model kit.  Pensacola had two vents on the aircraft handling deck of a significantly different shape than those of her sistership USS Salt Lake City.  These parts represent Pensacola's vents.

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© Model Monkey Book and Hobby.  This 3D-printed item may not be copied or recast.

During 1942, the heavy cruiser USS Pensacola CA-24 escorted the aircraft carrier Lexington near Bouganville Island, Yorktown at the Battle of the Coral Sea, Enterprise at the Battle of Midway (and protected Yorktown when she had been torpedoed before rejoining Enterprise), screened SaratogaHornet and Wasp as US Marines landed at Guadalcanal, then rejoined Enterprise for the Naval Battle of Guadalcanal.  Struck by a Japanese torpedo at the Battle of Tassafaronga, oil-fed fires caused an ammunition explosion that wrecked her aftmost turret.  She sustained the loss of 7 officers and 118 men.

During 1943, Pensacola screened carriers during the island hopping comapign toward the Philippines. She bombarded Taroa during the siezure of the Marshall Islands and again screened carriers during the invasion of the Caroline Islands, Saipan and in 1945 bombarded Iwo Jima, sustaining hits from shore batteries causing many casualties. Her next major action took her to Okinawa where she again bombarded targets on the island in support of invasion forces.

From Wikipedia: "USS Pensacola (CL/CA-24) of the United States Navy was the lead ship of Pensacola-class cruisers, later reclassified as a heavy cruiser. The third Navy ship to be named after the city of Pensacola, Florida, she was nicknamed the "Grey Ghost" by Tokyo Rose. She received 13 battle stars for her service.

She was laid down by the New York Navy Yard on 27 October 1926, launched on 25 April 1929, sponsored by Mrs. Joseph L. Seligman, and commissioned on 6 February 1930, Captain Alfred G. Howe in command.[3]

"1943–1945...Camouflaged as part of the island, Pensacola made repairs in Tulagi Harbor that enabled her to steam to Espiritu Santo, New Hebrides Island. She arrived there on 6 December for emergency repairs by Vestal until she sailed on 7 January 1943 via Samoa to Pearl Harbor, arriving on 27 January.[3]...Salt Lake CityPensacola and New Orleans (L to R) at Pearl Harbor in 1943...On 8 November, Pensacola sailed from Pearl Harbor in the screen of Southern Attack Force aircraft carriers. On 19 November, Pensacola made bombardment runs on Betio and Tarawa. She rained 600 projectiles to put coast defense guns out of action, and destroyed enemy beach defenses and numerous buildings. As troops stormed ashore on Tarawa on 20 November, the cruiser screened carriers launching air strikes supporting the landings. That night, she fought off Japanese torpedo bombers and assisted Independence into Funafuti, Ellice Islands. For the next two months, she ranged out of that base to screen carriers covering the movement of reinforcements and supplies to the Gilberts. On 29 January 1944, she began strikes and bombardments to destroy Japanese air power and shipping in the Marshall Islands. That night, Pensacola helped bombard Tarao in the Eastern Marshalls. She then slammed shells into airfield runways, seaplane ramps, ammunition stowage areas and buildings on Wotje. She continued pounding these targets as Marines and Army troops landed on 31 January to seize Kwajalein and Majuro Atolls. The invasion of the Marshall Islands continued on 1 February as Marines occupied Roi and Namur Islands. Pensacola continued to hit hard at Tarao, Maloelap Atoll through 18 February, destroying coastal defenses and air bases of the enemy in the eastern Marshalls. Operating from Majuro and Kwajalein, she continued to patrol in approaches of the Marshalls. She again served in the screen of fast carriers conducting raids in the Caroline Islands (30 March–1 April), against Japanese defenses at PalauYapUlithi and Woleai.[3]

"Pensacola departed Majuro on 25 April sailing via Pearl Harbor and Mare Island for duty in the Northern Pacific, arriving in Kulak Bay on 27 May. On 13 June, she joined her cruiser-destroyer task force in raining destruction on the airfields of Matsuwa, Kuriles. In the early morning of 26 June, she fired 300 8-inch projectiles to destroy shipping, airfields and installations at Kurabu Zaki, Paramushiru To, Kuriles, returning to Kulak Bay on 28 June. Pensacola continued patrol in Alaskan waters until departing Kulak Bay on 8 August for Hawaii.[3]

"Pensacola arrived Pearl Harbor on 13 August and put to sea on the 29th. En route to the Marianas on 3 September, she joined an air-sea bombardment of Wake Island. On 9 October, she pounded the main radio station and installations on Marcus Island. She and her sister cruisers and destroyers stirred up a fire melee in their "impersonation" of Halsey's 3rd Fleet to lead the Japanese into thinking the ladder of islands to the Bonins was next on the American timetable for invasion. Meanwhile, Adm. Halsey's units advanced on the Philippines while Fast Carriers rained destruction on the enemy air and Fleet bases at Okinawa and Formosa.[3]

"Pensacola made rendezvous with the units of the Fast Carrier Task Force retiring from the great air battles over Formosa. After escorting Canberra and Houston to Ulithi, she joined a Fast Carrier Task Group—including Wasp—on 16 October. The following day, troops supported by the 7th Fleet began the liberation of the Philippine Islands.[3]

"Pensacola screened fast aircraft carriers striking Luzon and directly supported the invasion of Leyte beginning on 20 October. She raced north to aid in the destruction of the enemy carrier force in the battle off Cape Engaño on 25 October, then turned south as the fast carriers launched planes to aid the gallant escort carriers.[3]

"Pensacola bombarded Iwo Jima on the night of 11/12 November and returned to Ulithi the 14th. As she was about to depart for Saipan on 20 November, she spotted a periscope about 1,200 yd (1,100 m) to starboard. As she maneuvered clear, Case rammed the enemy. Four minutes later, her men witnessed the flaming explosion that destroyed Mississinewa, victim of a Japanese kaiten midget submarine.[3]

Pensacola arrived Saipan on 22 November to prepare for the invasion of Iwo Jima. Five nights later, she helped splash several attacking Japanese aircraft. She departed Saipan on 6 December, plastering Iwo Jima with 500 8-inch projectiles on the 8th. She returned to Iwo Jima on the 24th and 27th, pounding mountain gun positions north of Suribachi Mountain. She hit defenses on Chichi Jima and Haha Jima as well as Iwo Jima on 5 January and 24 January 1945.[3]

"At Ulithi on 27 January, Pensacola formed with a battleship-cruiser-destroyer gunstrike task force under Rear Admiral B. J. Rodgers. Six battleships, four cruisers and a destroyer screen comprised the bombardment force which sailed on 10 February via Tinian to Iwo Jima.[3]

"On 16 February, Pensacola opened fire on the northwest sector of Iwo Jima to prepare for the landings. That afternoon, Lieutenant Douglas W. Gandy, USNR—piloting one of Pensacola '​s OS2U Kingfisher floatplanes—shot down a Japanese fighter. The next morning, Pensacola took six hits from enemy shore batteries as her guns covered operations of the minesweepers close inshore. Three of her officers and 14 men were killed. Another five officers and 114 men were injured.[3]

"Pensacola fired back as she retired for temporary repairs then returned to her bombardment station. The morning of 19 February she commenced harassing and counter-battery fire in direct support of the invasion landings. Her deadly guns fought day and night into 1 March when she silenced enemy shore batteries which had hit Terry amidships. After helping Terry′s wounded, she resumed direct bombardment support to advancing Marines that continued into 3 March.[3]

"She arrived in Ulithi on 5 March, and put to sea on the 20th to support the invasion and capture of Okinawa, the "last stepping stone" to Japan.[3]

"On 25 March, Pensacola bombarded enemy defenses and covered the operations of minesweepers preparing the way for the Okinawa invasion landings. On 27 March, she spotted a torpedo wake on her port quarter. A second "fish" streaked toward the ship from dead astern. As her 40 mm gunners opened fire on the torpedoes, Pensacola went hard left then hard right to parallel the deadly missiles. The first torpedo missed her starboard quarter by less than 20 ft (6.1 m). The second passed some 20 yd (18 m) along the port side of the cruiser as her gunners opened with automatic weapons on a submarine periscope.[3]

"Pensacola gave direct bombardment support to the initial invasion of Okinawa on 1 April and continued to blast at enemy targets until the 15th. She then sailed via Guam and Pearl Harbor for home. She arrived at Mare Island on 7 May for overhaul.[3]

"She sailed on 3 August for Adak, Alaska and was there when hostilities ended. On the 31st, she sailed with units of Cruiser Division Five en route to Ominato, Northern Honshū, Japan. She anchored in the outer harbor of Ominato on 8 September.[3]

"Post-war...Pensacola departed Ominato on 14 November to embark 200 veterans at Iwo Jima, then touched Pearl Harbor en route to San Francisco, California, arriving on 3 December. Five days later, she put to sea for Apra Harbor, Guam, where she embarked nearly 700 veterans for transport to San Diego, arriving on 9 January 1946.[3]

"Operation Crossroads...Pensacola being sunk as a target ship in 1948...Pensacola departed San Pedro on 29 April to stage with units of Joint Task Force One at Pearl Harbor in preparation for Operation Crossroads, the atomic bomb experiments at Bikini Atoll. She stood out of Pearl Harbor on 20 May, and reached Bikini on the 29th to serve as a target ship. She survived the tests of 1 July and 25 July. On 24 August, she was taken in tow for Kwajalein where she decommissioned on 26 August. Her hulk was turned over to the custody of Joint Task Force One for radiological and structural studies. On completion of these studies, her hulk was sunk on 10 November 1948[3] off the Washington coast.[5]"
Details
What's in the box:
1-700 Pensacola CA-24 Vents
Dimensions:
0.76 x 0.5 x 0.34 cm
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0.3 x 0.2 x 0.13 inches
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