This model comes with a single pilot figure.. A pair of external fuel tanks that can be attached to the wings. Two wing missiles are included and a third external fuel tank can be attached to the fuselage but this one needs to be used in together with the display stand to be held in place. There is a center line bomb rack that can be attached but this bomb rack is not compatible with the display stand.
The canopy is movable, but ones needs to be VERY CAREFUL when using it.
An optional landing gear is included as well as the wheel well covers to display the model in the inflight mode.
A display stand included. This is really a "no-play" model or a "display-only" model. It is mostly metal and very heavy. It also has a number of antennas which look great but are very fragile. If you have small kids that like to play with your models, save yourself some frustration (and money) and wait till later to get a model like this one.
The box is labeled as not suitable for children under 14.
As a follow-on to the Mach 1 capable North American F-100 Super Sabre, the F-105 was also armed with missiles and a cannon; however, its design was tailored to high-speed low-altitude penetration carrying a single nuclear weapon internally. First flown in 1955, the Thunderchief entered service in 1958. The F-105 could deliver a greater bomb load than some American heavy bombers of World War II such as the Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress and Consolidated B-24 Liberator. The F-105 was one of the primary attack aircraft of the Vietnam War; over 20,000 Thunderchief sorties were flown, with 382 aircraft lost including 62 operational (non-combat) losses (out of the 833 produced). Although less agile than smaller MiG fighters, USAF F-105s were credited with 27.5 kills.