What type of airplane is that in the sky? Is it "friendly" or "enemy"? This facsimile of a deck issued during World War II shows three silhouette views of Allied and Axis aircraft for quick identification from ground or air. First issued in 1943, airplane spotter cards were originally developed as an instructive tool to teach the characteristics of United Nations and Enemy Aircraft during World War II. This facsimile Spotter Cards deck identifies 52 different aircraft including Allied bombers and fighters, as well as Axis aircraft from Germany, Japan, and Italy. Each card features detailed silhouettes from three different angles: front view, side view, and a view of the bottom of the aircraft, as it would be seen by a ground observer.
Airplane Spotter Playing Cards have normal playing card indices and the deck includes Jokers, so the deck can be used for playing most traditional card games.
When purchasing larger quantities please allow additional time.
In the US the standard names for the size of decks would be "Bridge" or "Poker". Both of these decks can be used for most card games. The only real difference would be that the "Bridge" size decks are 1/4" narrower than "Poker". Otherwise they can be used for pretty much anything. Please read the description of this item for more information.
This has to do with the actual size of a deck of cards, not really whether or not tradional games can be played with it or not. While here in the US we call most decks either "Poker" or "Bridge" size, most of the rest of the world would call them either "Wide" or "Narrow", respectivily.
Many times the "narrow" decks were intended for ladies or children because it was easier for them to handle. While the "narrow" are considered the standards size in most of the world, here in the US the "wide" are considered the standard size.
Please check actual description of the product to see if normal card games can be played with this particular product.
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