Item number: SI-2546

EAN: 5902251025465

Category: Cobi

39,99 €

including 19% VAT. , plus shipping

Recommended retail price: 39,99 €
Not available now!

The Panzerkampfwagen IV is a German medium tank produced during the Second World War. It was one of the best armoured vehicles of the time. Many different versions of this tank were designed and built. Numerous varieties had different types of armour or weapons, among other things. During the production period from 1938 to 1945, it had the status of a main tank. Until 1942 it was the heaviest tank of the Third Reich.

We have built a model of the Panzerkampfwagen IV from up to 559 high-quality COBI building blocks. A faithfully reproduced World War II-era vehicle has been covered with prints that won't scuff or wear during intense play. The set also includes two figures of German Afrika Korps soldiers. The tank commander is equipped with a P08 Parabellum pistol and rubber goggles. The driver is equipped with a new pair of binoculars. You can attach the included accessories to the tank or equip the figures with them. We have included a crowbar, a hammer, a cord and a chest. Many movable elements such as the tank turret, the barrel, the rotating wheels and tracks as well as the tilting service doors that hide the engine model provide lots of fun for the youngest military enthusiasts. Adult collectors and fans of history and armour will certainly adorn their collection with this model. Topped off with a block with the model name printed on it.

-559 high quality blocks
-Made in the EU by a company with over 20 years of tradition,
-The blocks meet the safety standards for products for children.
-Fully compatible with other brands of building blocks,
-Blocks with prints do not deform or fade during play or when exposed to temperature.
-Clear and intuitive instructions based on drawings and symbols,
-two figures: tank commander and driver,

Model dimensions (L x W x H): 21.5 cm (8.5 ") x 10.5 (4.1") x 9.5 cm (3.7 ")"


Quality is what is left when the price is long forgotten