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SPACERAILStart Level2 Children Favourite Roller Coaster


This is a Physics Space Roller Coaster Model with Powered Elevator.Control speed, angle, timing by arranging your own railway. This Roller Coaster Model is a microcosm that you can create in your own space. Create yourself rollercoster like rail...
Retail Price:
USD$ 27.38
Wholesale Price:
Wholesale Price
Quantity 2-56-1415-39≥40
Price USD$ 19.68USD$ 17.37USD$ 15.06USD$ 11.98
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  • Create your own amazing track layouts
  • Perpetual motion steel ball roller coaster recreates the classic 80's toy
  • The Roller Coaster Toys is a great gift for your friends or for your upcoming science project
  • You can build the exact structure shown here, or design your own crazy track with only the laws of physics as your limitation
  • Spacerail is a suit and creative buliding toy which could be assembled freedom with its base, you also make your own style by your intelligence and creation
  • The steel ball could run on the two lines
  • You could assemble protean rail with your imagination
  • The classic Roller Coaster Model from the 80's has been recreated for your rolling pleasure
  • The Roller Coaster Model is a best gift toy for your little one
  • Material: Plastic(Track); Stainless Steel(Stent); Steel(Beads)
  • Size: 60 x 18 x 36cm / 23.6 x 7.1 x 14.2in(L x W x H); 10m / 32.8ft(Track Length)


SPACERAILStart Level2 Children Favourite Roller Coaster

  • This SPACERAILStart Level2 Children Roller Coaster Simulators is one of the best showcase model for any auto enthusiasts
  • Each with authentic colors, realistic graphics and various moving parts

SPACERAILStart Level2 Children Favourite Roller Coaster
SPACERAILStart Level2 Children Favourite Roller Coaster

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

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

How to Build a Roller Coaster Model:

  • Complete your roller coaster design and gather your materials. What you need depends on the type of roller-coaster model you are building. Plastic, wood and metal are all options. If you want to be really creative, pick a different medium such as food or string. Remember that in most cases you will need to have materials to fasten the roller coaster together, such as nails, glue, nuts, bolts or screws
  • Make your base. Most of the time, this will be made of wood. Drill any holes you need for attaching your roller coaster to the base. If you are going to paint your base, do that now and allow it to dry before you continue. Keep in mind that once you have attached the roller coaster to the base, it may be difficult to paint details onto the base
  • Lay the track that will attach to the board. If you have a straight line of track that attaches to the board, glue the entire length to the base. Work your way up from the bottom. Take your time around the twists, turns and curves. It is usually a good idea to fabricate these elements and then attach them in the appropriate place to the roller coaster
  • Add the cars. You can use toy cars. Some people use marbles or other round objects instead of a car

Package Included:

  • 1 x Roller Coaster
  • 2 x Steel Beads