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InSight Mars Lander

MMS193
2 Sheets
InSight, short for Interior Exploration using Seismic Investigations, Geodesy and Heat Transport, is a robotic lander designed to study the deep interior of the planet Mars. InSight launched on May 5, 2018 and successfully landed on Mars on Nov. 26, 2018.
Its finding are expected to shed light on the processes responsible for the formation of Mars, Earth, and even rocky exoplanets more than 4 billion years ago.

B-24 Liberator

MMS179
3 Sheets
The consolidated B-24 Liberator, first flown in 1939, began active service in 1941 and was the most produced American aircraft of World War II, with 18,482 built. The liverator was used in every theater of the war and for a veriety of missions from long-range bombing and submarine patrol, to transporting high priority cargo and VIPs.
DIAMOND LIL was the 18th production B-24 built.
Today Diamond Lil is one of two airworthy B-24s.

P-51D Mustang Sweet Arlene

MMS180
2 Sheets
Is an American long-range, single-seat fighter and fighter-bomber used during World War II and the Korean War. This P-51D model was flown by Lt. Bowers of the 4th Fighter Group, 334th Squadron. It was named "Sweet Arlene" and was credited with six enemy aircraft destroyed.

Boeing Starliner

MMS173
1 Sheet

F-117 Nighthawk

MMS164
2 Sheets
Is a USAF twin engine stealth attack aircraft that was developed in Lockheed’s secretive Skunk Works division.

It was the first operational aircraft to be designed around stealth technology. The F-117 was well publicized for its role in the Persian Gulf War and remained active until 2008 when it was replaced by the F-22 Raptor

B-1B Lancer

MMS162
2 Sheets
Is a supersonic variable-sweep wing, heavy bomber used by the United States Air Force and is commonly referred to as the bone due to its “B-1” designation. It is one of three strategic bombers in the U.S. Air Force fleet as of 2018. The other two are the B-2 Spirit "Stealth Bomber" and the B-52 Stratofortress

Apollo CSM with LM

MMS168
3.5 Sheets
The Apollo 11 moon landing required two spacecraft- The lunar module (LM) and command service module (CSM). Once in lunar orbit, the two would separate so the LM could land while the CSM waited in orbit. After launching from the lunar surface, the LM’s ascent stage would rendezvous and dock with the waiting CSM, then the astronauts would transfer back into the main spacecraft and head home. It sounds nearly impossible but that’s the way it was July 20, 1969.

*This model includes a golden plaque to commemorate the 50th anniversary of Apollo 11

Apollo Saturn V with Gantry

MMS167
2 Sheets
Saturn V: President Kennedy said, “we choose to go to the moon” The Saturn V is how we got there! This 3-stage expendable rocket was developed by NASA to support the US Apollo space program between 1967 and 1973. The “V” referenced the five giant F-1 rocket engines clustered at the bottom of the Saturn V’s first stage.

Cessna 182 Floatplane

MMS111
2 Sheets
Cessna 182 is a four-seat light aircraft with fixed landing gear that is powered by a 230 hp Continental engine. The plane was designed as the tricycle gear variant of the Cessna 180. Designed with additional cabin space, it has become a popular floatplane for supplying towns and villages in remote areas.

Messerschmitt Bf-109

MMS118
1 Sheet
Was a German World War II fighter aircraft that first saw operational service during the Spanish Civil War (1939) and later became the backbone of the Luftwaffe's fighter force. The Bf 109 was the most produced fighter aircraft in history with a total of 33,984 airframes produced from 1936 up to April 1945.

Voyager

MMS122
1.5 Sheets
The Voyager Spacecraft: Consist of two robotic probes that were built by Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Southern California and launched by NASA in 1977. Their primary mission was the exploration of Jupiter and Saturn. Both Voyagers are now tasked with exploring interstellar space.