only thing good about the first one is the box art that looks to be photographed in the Alabama hills west of lone pine California along 395...only problem is that car and especially that cop would never be back there.
these cars are about as exciting as a Gremlin. I am surprised Revell survived putting out straight junk like this
>Also, it would be good to pay more attention to spelling, grammar and typos.
A very good suggestion for ANYONE putting out anything in print, but perhaps only I think that anymore. "Ferarri" in large print on the cover two issues in a row leaves a large impression on the cognizant. However spelling and grammar seem to be a largely lost art form these days, and competent proofreaders seem to not exist or at least not be employed by many publications. So I have come to the conclusion that it is basically tilting against windmills to even bring it up anymore. Still hilarious to those who can spot them though. I swear I can go to a car show and randomly start reading one of those custom signs the car owner had to have spent a thou on, what with all the gold leaf and stuff, and by the first three lines have noticed at least a couple errors in grammar, tense, proper word usage or just plain misspelling (hint: its a GRILLE not a "grill" unless you are talking about your barbeque!). I have also noticed a number of typos, mostly, in exhibits at the Smithsonian in DC, so its not like its something reserved for the great unwashed!
Try putting a light coat of Future (aka Pledge with Future Shine I think) over that haze and it will disappear. Future (aka blah blah blah) is one of Gods gifts to modellers...you can coat (plastic) glass with it and it will then not react to superglue, or you can use it to do your gluing for you (especially effective on plastic "glass"), or if you fog your glass (or chrome) it will get rid of it with one simple coating, brushed on (its self leveling). In addition you should probably apply less, probably MUCH less, super glue, if it is fogging your chrome parts. a little goes a long way.