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Upgrowth 1:50 Typical Kids Alloy Toy Track Wheel Excavator Model

SKU:A1995000MV

This Track Wheel Excavator Model is designed with high grade alloy and robust construction to make them virtually indestructible. Building a kit of the Kids Excavator Model is a fun activity that also improves hand-eye coordination, provides practice...
Retail Price:
USD$ 29.38
Wholesale Price:
 
Wholesale Price
Quantity 2-78-1920-49≥50
Price USD$ 10.05USD$ 9.50USD$ 8.95USD$ 8.22
 
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  • Overview

Specifications:


  • Track Wheel Excavator Model is designed with high grade alloy and robust construction to make them virtually indestructible
  • The Track Wheel Excavator Model can turn freely, just like the real thing
  • Building a kit is a fun activity that also improves hand-eye coordination, provides practice in visualization, planning, and encourages creativity
  • Excavator model toy is challenging and educational for children without the need for dangerous glues
  • This Kids Excavator Model provides hours of fun play and is a great collection starter
  • Excavator is great for both children and adults providing a fun, educational activity for the entire family
  • Scale: 1:50
  • Material: Alloy
  • Size: Approx.17cm/6.7in(Arm Stretch Length), 5.5 x 4.5cm/2 x 1.8in(H x W)

Details:

Upgrowth 1:50 Typical Kids Alloy Toy Track Wheel Excavator Model


  • This 1:50 Typical Kids Alloy Toy Track Wheel Excavator Model is one of the best showcase model for any auto enthusiasts

Upgrowth 1:50 Typical Kids Alloy Toy Track Wheel Excavator Model


  • Each with authentic colors, realistic graphics and various moving parts

Upgrowth 1:50 Typical Kids Alloy Toy Track Wheel Excavator Model


  • Die-cast cab and functional door, moving wheels and lifelike details

Upgrowth 1:50 Typical Kids Alloy Toy Track Wheel Excavator Model


  • Building a kit is a fun activity that also improves hand-eye coordination, provides practice in visualization, planning, and encourages creativity

Die Cast Model Cars:


  • Fully built scale model cars made of die cast metal are very popular among collectors. These models are manufactured in various scales like 1:12, 1:18, 1:24, 1:43, and 1:64, among others
  • Larger-scale premium models today are generally made with attention to details which replicate a real model, such as a working steering which steers the wheels in larger models, doors, trunk/boot, and hood/bonnet that open (the latter showing a detailed engine complete with things such as an exhaust system and/or other items contained in a typical car engine), and tyres mounted on a workable suspension system. In smaller scales some of the details are often eliminated. So, e.g. in 1:32, 1:48, or 1:43 scale cars, the steering and wheels generally do not work. Likewise, only the front doors and hood might be functional, with non-opening rear doors and trunk. (There are exceptions to this, of course.)
  • However, the concept of these models generally began with far simpler toys in smaller scales, such as Dinky Toys (often 1:43), production of which began in 1934, and Matchbox cars (often approx. 1:64), introduced in the mid-'50s. Early die-cast toys featured no opening parts whatsoever. Affected by market forces and by improvements in production technology, companies began to improve the quality of the toys over time. The "best" improvements were often copied by the competition within 1-2 years of their appearance on the market. Examples of these would be plastic windows, interiors, separate wheel/tire assemblies, working suspensions, opening/moving parts, headlights, mask-spraying or tampo-printing, and low-friction wheel/suspension aggregates
  • Organized collecting of toy car models developed quickly, particularly in the UK and the USA. At first, collectors seeking models and their variations (in a manner similar to stamp or coin collecting) began cataloguing the models, driving the value for rare items up. This led to a reaction by the market as well, as in the late 1970s at the latest, in a movement started by Matchbox, the wishes and perceived desires of collectors were intentionally catered to in an attempt to capture a higher-price market segment. This movement eventually gave rise to the premium segment of the market as we know it today
  • The collectors market also led to licensing aspects not known until the '80s. Typically, companies that make die-cast model cars will have a licensing arrangement with real car manufacturers to make replicas of their cars, whether they be concepts, in current production, or of models no longer produced. Companies whose logos are printed onto the models also enter similar licensing agreements

Package Included:


  • 1 x Kids Alloy Toy Track Wheel Excavator Model