This book is in Mushroom Model Publications White Series of which it is No. 9101. This makes it the first book in the series but it was not the first published. The White Series are full A4 sized (8-1/4" x 11-3/4") square bound card covers. The page count in this particular book is 264.
The book is concerned with all unconventional aerial weapons. This is mostly suicide aircraft and missiles but also the balloon bombs Japan used to attack the US mainland.
The first section of the book explains the historical and cultural context in which suicide operations arose, the organization of suicide operations, and the results obtained. This section has some questionable editing. The names of ships are sometimes italicized and sometimes not, even in the same sentence. The same ship (LSM/R-195) is sunk twice; once by by a Judy, once by a Zero. There are sentences like "The task force consisted of the aircraft carriers USS Enterprise, Franklin, Belleau Wood and Belleau Wood."
The next section describes the aircraft used for kamikaze attacks. It isn't explained exactly what the criteria for inclusion is. It seems to be aircraft designed for or heavily modified for such attacks and hence doesn't include such common types like the A6M or Ki-43. It isn't entirely clear what criteria was used to order the planes included either. It seems roughly alphabetical by manufacturer but then you have exceptions like first Nakajima Ki-49, then Mitsubishi To-Go and Ki-167, and back to Nakajima Ki-115.
The final section deals with the various unmanned missiles under development by the Japanese during the war including the aforementioned balloon bombs. This section contains much information completely new to me.
The line drawings are of very high quality throughout with the exception of the ones depicting the various Rikugun Maru-Ke models. The linework is so light as to be almost invisible.
Another baffling editorial decision is the inclusion of a page explaining US hull number classifications. Surely in an English language book a glossary of the many Japanese terms and phrases would have been more appropriate?
Finally, there are, in the classic Mushroom manner, 24 pages of color profiles depicting the various aircraft and missiles used or planned.
Editing glitches aside, this is a superb book with much new information not available elsewhere. I highly recommend it.