To match the tiger, Quan Guan now also has the panther on a larger scale in its range. This has the same style both visually and technically and unfortunately also the same quality.
Quan Guan is known for its highly variable quality and really lives up to its name here. Hardly any set from the past was worse to build than this one.
This model is both progress and regression. In addition to various innovations, some have fallen back into old patterns and have deteriorated compared to other new models.
This model doesn’t quite measure up to COBI’s much-anticipated Tiger 131, but it’s larger and more detailed than any before it.
With this new version of the Panther, QuanGuan has gone all out and completely dispensed with the ugly molded parts engine. Instead, you can build properly.
In the form of an upgrade, QuanGuan once again releases a KV-2, but it does not differ significantly from its predecessor. In terms of quality, nothing has changed in the meantime either.
The last QuanGuan models offered many details and an interior design. But here they seem to take a step back and offer an extremely simple set without any special features.
QuanGuan is known to more or less copy one or the other model from COBI. On the outside that may be the case, but on the inside there’s a lot more to build.
The Katyusha model is just as rudimentary as the original. The 731 components are installed quite quickly and make a solid, stable rocket launcher from the 2nd World War.
Meanwhile, QuanGuan stands out from its big role model and also brings its own creations onto the market. That’s laudable, but there’s still a lot of room for improvement when it comes to stone quality.
Japanese tanks are rather rare among the brick sets. QuanGuan has had this medium battle tank in its portfolio for quite some time. Is it worth buying?
All previous models of the Maus came in different shades of gray. Now there is also a Panzer 8 with a camouflage pattern based on the original in the Kubinka Tank Museum.