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Axis & Allies War at Sea - Amagi

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General Type Ship
Unit Type Battleship
Cost 52
Set All Hands On Deck
Manufacturer Forumini
Country Japan (Details)
Available 1941
Set ID 59
Rarity X
Class Name Amagi
Class Size 2
Class Limit 2
Armor 7
Vital 14
Hull Points 5
Speed 2
Primary 17/16/16/14
Secondary 7/6/5/4
Tertiary 4/4/3/-
AA 7/0/-/-
Special Ability Extended Range 4
Special Ability Torpedo Defense 1
Special Ability Combined Fleet
Prototype Wiki Link
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Class/Manufacturer History:

The Amagi class was a series of four battlecruisers planned for the Imperial Japanese Navy as part of the so-called Eight-eight fleet. The ships were to be named Amagi, Akagi, Atago, and Takao (initially named Ashitaka), after the mountains Amagi, Akagi, Atago, and Takao. The Amagi design was essentially a lengthened version of the Tosa-class battleship, but with a thinner armored belt and deck and a modified secondary battery arrangement.

Limitations imposed by the 1922 Washington Naval Treaty prevented the class from being completed as designed. However, the treaty had a limited allowance for hulls already under construction to be converted into aircraft carriers. Amagi and Akagi were both intended for conversion, but an earthquake damaged the hull of Amagi so extensively that the ship was scrapped. Akagi was reconstructed as an aircraft carrier and served with distinction as part of the Kido Butai during the Second World War, participating in the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor before being sunk at the Battle of Midway.



History: Japan is an island nation in the Pacific Ocean with dense cities, imperial palaces, mountainous national parks and thousands of shrines and temples. Shinkansen bullet trains connect the main islands of Kyushu (with Okinawa's subtropical beaches), Honshu (home to Tokyo and Hiroshima’s atomic-bomb memorial) and Hokkaido (famous for skiing). Tokyo, the capital, is known for skyscrapers, shopping and pop culture.

Although legend has it that Japan was founded in 660BC, archaeologists agree that settlement in the Japanese archpelago dates back as far as 100,000 years. The Jomon Period (8000-c.300BC) is the earliest that has been studied. It is named after the 'jomon' or cord-marked pattern style of pottery of the period.


Item created by: gdm on 2015-08-29 10:57:09

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