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Ground Zero By Don Kloetzke

By Don Kloetzke

"Ground Zero" by Don Kloetzke This is a great art print and canvas of the a Zero in action. Great aviation art for sale. Ground Zero by Don Kloetzke is available for sale as a Signed and Numbered Limited Edition of only 1,000 paper art prints with a 18 x 24 Image Size and is for sale for $150 unframed. There is a higher end canvas print available priced at only $350 unframed. The prints are in mint condition and have never been framed. Wisconsin Artist Don Kloetzke art prints on sale framed any way you want or unframed. Order your print today. All prints are professionally boxed and insured and guaranteed to arrive in mint condition. Artist Don Kloetzke painted a Jap Zero in flight with a burning ship as the back drop in Art Prints and Original Paintings for sale. WW II painted in Artwork on sale painted by Artist Don Kloetzke. All prints have been hand signed by the artist.

The Mitsubishi A6M Zero was a long range fighter aircraft operated by the Imperial Japanese Navy Air Service (IJNAS) from 1940 to 1945. The A6M was designated as the Mitsubishi Navy Type 0 Carrier Fighter (뎮͏퓬@ rei-shiki-kanjou-sentouki?), and also designated as the Mitsubishi A6M Rei-sen and Mitsubishi Navy 12-shi Carrier Fighter. The A6M was usually referred to by the Allies as the "Zero", from the 'Navy Type 0 Carrier Fighter' designation. The official Allied reporting name was Zeke. When it was introduced early in World War II, the Zero was the best carrier-based fighter in the world, combining excellent maneuverability and very long range.[1] In early combat operations, the Zero gained a legendary reputation as a "dog fighter", achieving the outstanding kill ratio of 12 to 1, but by 1942 a combination of new tactics and the introduction of better equipment enabled the Allied pilots to engage the Zero on more equal terms. The IJNAS also frequently used the type as a land-based fighter. By 1943, inherent design weaknesses and the increasing lack of more powerful aircraft engines meant that the Zero became less effective against newer enemy fighters that possessed greater firepower, armor, and speed, and approached the Zero's maneuverability. Although the Mitsubishi A6M was outdated by 1944, it was never totally supplanted by the newer Japanese aircraft types. During the final years of the War in the Pacific, the Zero was used in kamikaze operations. Throughout the course of the war, more Zeros were built than any other Japanese aircraft

Types Dimensions Edition Size Price Cart
Signed and Numbered Limited Edition Paper Print 18 x 24 Image Size 1000 $150.00

Signed and Numbered Limited Edition Artist Proof Paper Print 18 x 24 Image Size 100 $200.00

Signed and Numbered Limited Edition Canvas Print 18 x 24 Image Size 100 $350.00

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