Magazyn WatW plus gra Nomonhan 1939 z serii Pacific Battles.
World at War magazine brings the S&T style to a focus on World War II. This unique approach goes in-depth on World War II, digging deeper into battles and campaigns, and seeking out the unusual and little known events of this vast, worldwide conflict. All feature articles are copiously illustrated with maps and photographs, with shorter articles focused on the interesting and often surprising details and events.
Pacific Battles is a wargame series of several campaigns in the Pacific Theater of operations in World War II. The system emphasizes the operational level of these campaigns, and deals with land and air operations. Nomonhan is the second game in the series (Japanese vs. Soviet), following the first game in the series, Guadalcanal (World at War issue #23); It covers the entire land-air campaign for the strategic Mongolian city of Nomonhan, May to September, 1939. The game includes 228 die-cut counters, and also includes air units, supply markers, campaign chits, suppression chits, deception markers, etc.
Land units are primarily regiments, and air units represent from 12 to 60 aircraft, depending on the quality of the air force. The colorful map features Mongolia, with each hex representing approximately two miles across, and includes such prominent locations as Kawamata Bridge and Nomonhan, as well as various charts and tables for easy reference during play.
Components: One 22" x 34" map & 228 counters
Battle of Nomonhan / Khalkin Gol: an analysis of the 1939 mobile campaign fought between the Soviets and Japanese on the border of Mongolia.
· Lend-Lease: an analysis of the crucial role played by this US military aid program in helping the Allies win the war.
· Army Group Courland: the 1944-45 combat history of the German force left behind to defend the Baltic coast as the rest of the armies retreated into Germany proper.
· Auchinleck vs. Montgomery: an compare-and-contrast analysis of the two greatest British commanders in WW2’s North African desert war. Montgomery won, but Auchinleck didn’t; this is our analysis of how that came about.