Black Orc - Versions

Versions

In early depictions of Black Orcs, such as in Warhammer Armies for 3rd edition Warhammer Fantasy Battle, Black Orc skin colour was actually black and they were not that much taller than orcs. Since then they have been shown with very dark green skin and are taller than a man when stood straight with a penchant for metal plate armour and horned helmets.

A range of metal Black Orc models were released were released in 2000, designed by Brian Nelson, with plastic troop miniatures and a metal war boss released in 2007.

Read more about this topic:  Black Orc

Other articles related to "versions, version":

Official Versions Of Doom - Consoles - Atari Jaguar
... The Jaguar version was published by Atari and was released on November 28, 1994 ... Though the first console port of Doom, this version has more levels than the SNES and 32X versions, and as many levels as the 3DO and GBA versions ... It features 22 of the PC version's 27 levels, though many of them are simplified, plus 2 new levels (the levels titled "Tower of Babel" and "Hell Keep" are not the same as the PC levels of the same ...
Dream Of The Red Chamber - Versions and Textual Challenges - Rouge Versions
... These early hand-copied versions end abruptly at the latest at the 80th chapter ... These manuscripts are the most textually reliable versions, known as Rouge versions (脂本) ... modern critical editions use the first 80 chapters, based on the Rouge versions ...
Vought O2U Corsair - Operational History
... Export versions included the Corsair V-65F, V-66F and V-80Fp for the Argentine Navy, the V-80P for the Peruvian Air Force, and the V-85G for Germany ... March 1929, Mexico purchased 12 armed aircraft O2U-2M versions with the 400 hp (300 kW) Wasp engine to quell a military coup Mexico then built 31 more units under licence, and ... China purchased the 42 export versions of O2U-1 from 1929–1933, and 21 export versions of O3U between 1933–1934 and they saw extensive bombing actions ...

Famous quotes containing the word versions:

    The assumption must be that those who can see value only in tradition, or versions of it, deny man’s ability to adapt to changing circumstances.
    Stephen Bayley (b. 1951)