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#12401 werks prototype

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Posted 19 January 2013 - 13:19

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Raleigh three-wheeler with 742 c.c. V-twin engine. Artist, unknown.

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Bristol sleeve-valve engine. Final design of the cylinder. Artist, unknown.

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Bond 122 c.c. Minicar engine mounting. Artist, Tony Lofthouse. Not a cutaway but a cutaway artist.



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#12402 TWest

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Posted 21 January 2013 - 03:21

Felt like forever on page 310 for some reason. I pulled these yesterday as I thought it would tick it over, but you guys came through so it will just add to the database.
i am starting with one originally published in 1978 from John Marsden, the Boeing-Vertol Chinook HC Mk. I. I got this out of a feature on Marsden in Aeroplane, November, 2003. You can tell that it has probably stretched the limit with the screening coming up rather badly, but it does give you an idea of Marsden's style again.
Tom West


BoeingVertolChinookHCMk1-1978-Aeroplane11-2003-Marsden,John
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#12403 TWest

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Posted 21 January 2013 - 03:23

My second contribution for the weekend was originally published in 1938 from the pen of James Clark, the Bristol Beaufighter Mk. 1, as more recently reprinted in Aeeroplane, August, 2003. This was a little larger reprint than the Chinook, so it does hold up a little better.
Tom West


BristolBeaufighterMk1-1938-Aeroplane08-2003-Clark,JH
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#12404 TWest

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Posted 21 January 2013 - 03:27

The last piece for a Sunday evening is a color piece of one of the more interesting aircraft of its day, which would have been 1939, the Bugatti Model 100 Speed Record challenger. It was hidden away after Germany invaded France, and was never to end up flying. I was not a regular reader of Air Progress, but picked up the October, 1973 issue just for this illustration by Gene Thomas.
Tom West


BugattiModel100-1939-AirProgress10-1973-Thomas,Gene
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#12405 Motocar

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Posted 21 January 2013 - 14:09

Cutaway MiG-25 Mikoyan Gurevich BST or "Business Supersonic Transport", designed in the early seventies as Executive Jet Supersonic, which collided head-on with the socialist ideology and therefore was considered a luxury and that this would send a negative message , however it is still a great curiosity, there is little information on it, so I relied on only three shots to make this recreation of MiG-25 BST, speculate beyond the obvious that would be lighter though the increase in overall dimensions, to remove the heavy radar and other sub-systems, ejection seats, hard spots and fire control systems, long cabin would be equipped to transport a group of Soviet bureaucrats quickly to their destinations, among the most visible changes have a lower wing surface and more arrow, drifts smaller and smaller total area, its main undercarriage bogie has four wheels like seen later in the MiG-31, its nose gear also smaller and lighter, has a higher fuel capacity and greater range, speed could be higher with lower fuel consumption precisely this product would have lengthened the fuselage, remains the air intakes and engines would be the apparently same type fitted to the MiG-25 fighter the Tumansky RD-15, author of the original design Mike Badrocke and modified by Motocar to recreate the schematic section "Cutaway" the MiG-25 BST, also accompanies a small retouched's profile same, uploaded with ImageShack.us.

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Cutaway Convair F-106A to "Executive Jet SST" in post # 1573 where he got a small picture of a proposal from Dennis R. Jenkins to get a very economical Executive Jet SST, for which would break a Convair F-106A fighter demilitarized removing heavy fire control radar and winning accommodation space for luggage, would retire from the trapezius holds weapons to launch Air-Air Missile, also added fuel tanks in the spaces remaining after the total removal of these systems, in this work the fuselage was lengthened slightly right between the cockpit and side shots air to accommodate a pressurized cabin with a gateway and three small windows each passenger side module proposed speculate with the use of a retractable stairway module under the floor of the passenger, added a small cross section to show interior layout and available space let me remove the auxiliary tanks to respect the original design used to guide the work of amendment, this provision reminds me that already used in the thirties by European and American designers like Norhtrop and Lockheed, in their mono-passenger engines, where the pilot was on top of an open cockpit initially and subsequently closed its passenger cabin only had room for 4 or 6 seats and considered airliners, original author Aviagraphica and modified by Motocar, uploaded forum using ImageShack.us

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Cutaway Convair Model 58-9 "Astrojet" U.S. firm proposal from early 1961 to create a supersonic airliner or SST in English, with capacity for 52 passengers and a speed of Mach 2.4 derived from the strategic bomber Convair B-58 Hustler, the company had extensive experience in the design and construction of supersonic delta-wing aircraft, their models of F-102 Delta Dagger and F-106 Delta Dart already operating with the USAF and the already mentioned B-58, SST project to build an aircraft based on the B-58, for which a new fuselage design long and narrow with 2 rows of 25 seats and now with horizontal tail surfaces, would be powered by four Pratt & Whitney J-58 (same as equipping the fantastic SR-71) but without afterburner which two were installed under the wings and two at the ends of his hang glider (arrangement very similar to that of other Soviet bomber the Myasishchev M-50 "Bounder ") its range would be 4,600 km or 2,900 miles, its maximum operating weight of 86,000 Kgs serious or 190,000 Lbs, raised the possibility of building three models with shorter fuselage, tail surfaces with different capabilities negative dihedral in the number of passengers over the possibility of a huge external fuel tank in the style of the B-58, no specimen was constructed, author Aviagraphica and modified by Motocar to recreate this project Convair SST and named a "Astrojet" in a free interpretation that makes use of much speculation especially graphics engine J-58 without afterburner than the server is unaware of its existence, the absence of more data of the same technical information taken from the Russian web Airwar.ru:


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Success

P.D. sorry my poor english


#12406 Motocar

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Posted 21 January 2013 - 16:52

Craft Jet MJ-II Cutaway, an attempt to Aviation Traders a small company in Las Vegas to become a portion of the executive jet market, the idea was to take a T.115 DeHavilland Vampire and make it an executive jet from 4 to 5 places, after the conversion of the forward fuselage in a cabin with more equipment and comfort, something that had already been successful in converting some surplus aircraft of the Second World War, would have its gateway port with a pilot and five passengers which would have 6 small windows, the pilot would have a broad curved windshield plus two small side windows, would be powered by the reliable DH Derwent but this had a high consumption therefore its scope would be severely limited (something that also adolecieron Vampires) what to recommend to future incorporating auxiliary tanks in the ends of the flat or "Tip Tank" something speculate what this cutaway, kept the landing gear of the aircraft donor but the nose wheel was moved forward in the new fuselage and maintained the same pattern of shrinkage, this initiative was launched in 1969 with great publicity and constructed a I do not know if prototype flew, it languished in a Las Vegas airport from where they took some of the few photos showing damage to both drifts, shortly after its release it lost interest in the proposal and the financial support , were just some pictures and a plane built, original author Mike Badrocke and modified by Motocar amended by a proposal to recreate the cut free schematic Craft Jet MJ-II

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Dassault Cutaway M.D. 450 "Ouragan" the first jet fighter of the French company, made ​​its first flight on April 7, 1948 in Saint Cloud on the premises of the firm, near Paris, obtaining a first request from the French government for three more prototypes, followed by an initial order of 150 aircraft was powered by a Rolls Royce 104B "Nene" built under license in France by Hispano Suiza, this conservative game had a semi-monocoque fuselage of circular cross section with the familiar form of coop many fighters of this period had the air intake on the front that forked around the cabin until the Nene engine thrust of 2265 Kgs, was armed with four guns of 20 mm Hispano Suiza (these weapons caused some problems with the initial versions and 102 RR Nene engines, which were changed by reason more resistant 104B) his wing was straight with a very light arrow back and straight trailing edge and positive dihedral, she was staying in its landing gear narrow main pathway its wheels retracted into the fuselage center, its cruciform tail surfaces with large dihedral also high, its arms launchable consisting of 438 kgs two pumps, two pumps Napalm of 458 liters or eight unguided rocket, the pilot had a modern Martin Baker ejection seat and excellent visibility in a position to be on-high, both saw action with the French in the 1956 action against Egypt by the Suez Canal, also with Israel in the Six Day War , and India in its conflicts with its neighbors of Pakistan and the Kashmir dispute and other minor conflicts in Africa, author Aviagraphica and modified by Motocar to recreate in a free interpretation to this pioneer of the jet age for French aviation.

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Success

P.D. Sorry my poor english

#12407 Motocar

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Posted 21 January 2013 - 17:01

Lavochkin "152" Cutaway, second draft hunting Soviet firm, which sought to improve its performance compared to the first prototype built by Lavochkin jet 150, air intake which was head and forked around the cabin and then reach the reactor RD-10 copy of Jumo 004 was built by Klimov in rear fuselage culminating in a continuation of the same that had at its tail surfaces, their benefits were not very bright, had serious losses of efficiency in the air inlet, this was imputed to the length of the intake duct so that it was decided to construct a series of prototypes baptized 4 152, which would have a direct outlet reactor which would now located in front position, with a wing laminar profile, was armed with three guns of 23 mm Nudelman Suranov, two to starboard and one to port, full metal structure had tricycle landing gear fully retractable (unlike the Yak-17 only partially withdrew its nose wheel ) forward fuselage was more like a cask that made ​​him look rather unattractive, first flew on December 5, 1946 but with all the changes included could not significantly improve performance barely reached 840 km / h before it crashed the prototype, then decided to develop a prototype with swept wings to harness the data obtained from studies of the Germans on that topic, developing the La-160 at 35 degrees surfaces arrow progressive, but that's another item for later, and modified by author WEAL Motocar to recreate in a free interpretation to Lavochkin 152, uploaded to the web with ImageShack.us.

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Success

P.D. Sorry my poor english

#12408 Motocar

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Posted 21 January 2013 - 17:11

Mikoyan Gurevich MiG Super Foxbat cutaway, this is very early artistic interpretation based on the reports provided by the defector Viktor Belenko to the CIA after his escape with a MiG-25A to the airport Hokkaido in Japan, author Ed Valigersky and taken from Popular Mechanics magazine article written by Murray Rubenstein in its English language edition July 1978 retouched by Motocar to unite and improve the missing parts illustration, uploaded to the forum with ImageShack.us

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Success

P.D. Sorry my poor english

Edited by Motocar, 21 January 2013 - 18:55.


#12409 werks prototype

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Posted 21 January 2013 - 21:12

Some new works. Courtesy of Marc.

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Toyota 2000GT. Artist, N.E.Lipscombe.

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Toyota 2000GT. Artist, unknown.

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Ferrari Testa Rossa. Artist, Tiho Ramovic.

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Suzuki GSX-R. Artist, unknown.


#12410 Embers

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Posted 22 January 2013 - 00:50

I’ve chosen to post this next cutaway for several reasons. The Dassault Mirage IIIC is an important aircraft. It was the first major production variant of a series of fighters that saw widespread use by many air forces throughout the world, known variously as the Mirage III, Mirage 5, Mirage 50, Kfir, F-21, and Cheetah.
It has been said that the French do things differently. This cutaway is an example of that. It is colorful and has been drawn by a Frenchman, Alain Pelletier, whose work hasn’t been displayed here, previously. Finally, it was a challenge to assemble and try to repair scans made across the spine of a hardcover book. I hope the result is acceptable.
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The source of this drawing is Alain Pelletier’s book Mirage III/5/50 published by Editions Presse Audiovisuel, 1982.

#12411 Macca

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Posted 22 January 2013 - 09:32

That Suzuki bike is a RG500 2-stroke square-four, not a GSXR 4-stroke.

I have a large number of copies of Air International magazine, every one of which has at least one cutaway of aircraft of every kind.......and I'm getting rid of them, so if anyone is interested, please contact me.

Meanwhile, keep up the good work!

Paul M

#12412 CVA

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Posted 22 January 2013 - 16:05

datsun 240z by unknown artist
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#12413 simplebrother

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Posted 23 January 2013 - 04:45

datsun 240z by unknown artist
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I'm pretty sure the signature behind the rear tire belongs to Takeshi Hosokawa - he's done other drawings for Auto Sport.
Unusual presentation - great find.

Peter

Edited by simplebrother, 23 January 2013 - 04:46.


#12414 simplebrother

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Posted 23 January 2013 - 05:35

Here are a couple of Lotus engines, the first is Vic Berris's rendition of the Lotus Twincam, the early version of 1,499 cc. It appears that this has been posted but is no longer available. The original was printed in the Autocar, 12 October 1962:
Posted ImageThis was the engine of the Elan, the Lotus 23B, the Ford Cortina-Lotus, and later versions of the Europa.


Here is another version of the same Lotus Twincam engine by Berris -
a little cleaner, but this version doesn't illustrate the crankshaft and main bearings...
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Peter

#12415 Embers

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Posted 23 January 2013 - 22:13

Mikoyan Gurevich MiG Super Foxbat cutaway, this is very early artistic interpretation based on the reports provided by the defector Viktor Belenko to the CIA after his escape with a MiG-25A to the airport Hokkaido in Japan, author Ed Valigersky and taken from Popular Mechanics magazine article written by Murray Rubenstein in its English language edition July 1978 retouched by Motocar to unite and improve the missing parts illustration, uploaded to the forum with ImageShack.us

There are cutaways and then threre are cutaways. Most cutaways are done to convey some information regarding the internal workings and layout of the object illustrated. Mr. Valigersky's "cutaway" was done to attract the reader to the accompanying sensationalized article. He wants one to assume that he is showing previously unknown details of a Soviet aircraft that was presented to Western hands nearly two years before. He doesn't even get the exterior configuration correct. No MiG-25 ever carried six underwing missiles. Compare it with the cutaway prepared by a Y. Suzuki that appeard in the August 1977 edition of The Koku-Fan:
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Several months earlier, Mike Badrocke also did a cutaway for an analysis of the aircraft that appeared in the 23 April 1977 issue of FLIGHT International:
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This image has appeared elsewhere on the Internet but this one has the key to the numbered features.

#12416 Motocar

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Posted 24 January 2013 - 04:29

Embers thanks for the note and the comments from young when I read that article in that edition of Popular Mechanics July 1978, I found many errors sensationalist and concepts, particularly poor illustration is from a technical standpoint but valid for presentation and that is what this forum thread, here I leave the cutaway of the MiG-25 PD / PDS artist Mike Badrocke published in a magazine Air International in 2006, MC72 retouched for a participant from another forum:
http://www.aereimili...paccati/page-14

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Original post of Motocar

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Success an sorry my poor english

#12417 Embers

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Posted 24 January 2013 - 17:23

Motocar, you don't have to apologize for your Engilish. It is undoubtedly better than my Spanish.

#12418 CVA

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Posted 25 January 2013 - 08:56

mercedes 300sl by siegfried werner in a better definition
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#12419 CVA

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Posted 25 January 2013 - 09:08

mc laren m24b indy by unknown artist
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#12420 ibsenop

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Posted 27 January 2013 - 12:30

Renault F1 Turbo Laboratorio 1976 by Paolo D'Alessio. (not signed)

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#12421 Motocar

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Posted 28 January 2013 - 15:09

Motocar, you don't have to apologize for your Engilish. It is undoubtedly better than my Spanish.



Thanks Embers and do not worry all is well, write your comments are always welcome, greetings from Maracay, Venezuela.

Success

#12422 IrishMariner

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Posted 28 January 2013 - 21:31

This might be slightly off-topic but, I'm sure some of you will be interested:

An online, virtual, Pickett N4-ES Slide Rule

(h/t to Neil deGrasse Tyson (@neiltyson) on Twitter)

#12423 Manfred Cubenoggin

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Posted 28 January 2013 - 23:29

WOW! So cool! Despite being an engineering type, I never learned how to use a slide rule. The time is nigh...

TY for posting! :)




#12424 TWest

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Posted 29 January 2013 - 00:46

WOW! So cool! Despite being an engineering type, I never learned how to use a slide rule. The time is nigh...

TY for posting! :)



Damn ... I still have my original K&E and HEMMI slide rules that I used in Engineering school ... didn't get my first calculator until about 2-1/2 years after I graduated. It was a good one, too ... included two memories.
Most engineering calculations don't need to be so precise as you get on a calculator, so if you get a result to a couple of decimal places plus the powers of 10, it will suffice, and it is almost quicker to do those things with a slip-stick than punching all that stuff into the keyboard.
All you young whipper-snappers out there ... snapping your whippers ...
Sorry, an old Steve Allen line that I had to throw out there.
Now, who is Steve Allen? I know, I know.
Tom West

#12425 TWest

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Posted 30 January 2013 - 16:50

Been a while since I put something up, so I went back to those 50s Early Jets and pulled the next one up, John Weal's illustration of the 1952 Grumman XF10F-1 Jaguar. Some interesting features here if you check it out. Sorry, but I did not add the publication, but probably Air International/Air Enthusiast somewhere along the way.
Hope you have all been staying busy and enjoying the new year.
Tom West

GrummanXF10F-1Jaguar-1952-Weal
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#12426 Embers

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Posted 30 January 2013 - 23:50

Sorry, but I did not add the publication, but probably Air International/Air Enthusiast somewhere along the way.

Let me give you a hand, here. The drawing comes from an article in the March 1975 issue of Air International, entitled "Grumman's First Swinging Cat", referring to the British expression for a variable-geometry wing as a "swing wing". The issue also contains a "Viewed from the Cockpit" article by the Grumman project pilot, Corkey Meyer. Much of this is repeated in a similar article by him in the April 2000 issue of Flight Journal, entitled "The Trials and Tribulations of Flying the XF10F-1". A short answer to an inquiry about the airplane appeared in the Flying Review, Vol XV, No.12. I don't know how much help this will be to anyone seeking further information unless they have access to comprehensive aeronautical library, although Meyer's Flight Journal article is repeated in a bound collection of his articles for that magazine called Corkey Meyer's Flight Journal, published by Specialty Press. My impression is that study of this particular airplane is an example of learning what not to do. Grumman eventually profited from it and their next aborted variable-sweep-wing project, the F-111B: They produced the F-14.


#12427 TWest

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Posted 31 January 2013 - 07:11

Let me give you a hand, here. The drawing comes from an article in the March 1975 issue of Air International, entitled "Grumman's First Swinging Cat", referring to the British expression for a variable-geometry wing as a "swing wing". The issue also contains a "Viewed from the Cockpit" article by the Grumman project pilot, Corkey Meyer. Much of this is repeated in a similar article by him in the April 2000 issue of Flight Journal, entitled "The Trials and Tribulations of Flying the XF10F-1". A short answer to an inquiry about the airplane appeared in the Flying Review, Vol XV, No.12. I don't know how much help this will be to anyone seeking further information unless they have access to comprehensive aeronautical library, although Meyer's Flight Journal article is repeated in a bound collection of his articles for that magazine called Corkey Meyer's Flight Journal, published by Specialty Press. My impression is that study of this particular airplane is an example of learning what not to do. Grumman eventually profited from it and their next aborted variable-sweep-wing project, the F-111B: They produced the F-14.


Thanks for stepping in. I have my reference, but was trying to get this out there. I knew that it had to be around that time, as it was part of the box of issues that I had scanned. Just forgot to add the publication to my file name.
Also, not sure I would call the F-111 an aborted project, as there seemed to be a bunch of those things flying. Of course, the F-14 took it to another level, as you indicate.
Tom West

#12428 Duc-Man

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Posted 31 January 2013 - 09:26

Tom,
Embers references to the F-111B, the Navy version that never made it further than prototype state.

#12429 TWest

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Posted 31 January 2013 - 20:22

Thought I would toss out another historic piece for you, Clarence LaTourette's Ferrari Dino 246. This was published in Sports Cars Illustrated, September, 1958.
Tom West


LaTourette-FerrariDino246-SCI09-1958
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#12430 werks prototype

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Posted 02 February 2013 - 00:28

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AJS Motorcycle. Study of longitudinal finning of cylinders. Artist, unknown. Not a cutaway.

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125 F1 1949? (German print context) Artist, Betti.

#12431 werks prototype

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Posted 02 February 2013 - 00:28

The following are courtesy of Marc

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Mitsubishi Lancer 4G63T. Artist, E.T.A.I.

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Mitsubishi Lancer EVO 7 WRC. Artist, E.T.A.I.

#12432 simplebrother

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Posted 02 February 2013 - 04:51

Posted Image
125 F1 1949? (German print context) Artist, Betti.


specifically, Giulio

#12433 werks prototype

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Posted 02 February 2013 - 19:50

Posted ImagePosted Image
A further two versions of the coloured Ferrari Enzo, artist, Giulio Betti. Somehow spliced, diced and stitched together (from quite disparate pieces), by/courtesy, of Marc.

Edited by werks prototype, 02 February 2013 - 19:59.


#12434 Magoo

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Posted 03 February 2013 - 12:19

For your convenience, all the Tony Matthews cutaway stories featured at Mac's Motor City Garage.com so far, as a collection:


Tony Matthews at Mac's Motor City Garage.com


And here are links to all the features individually:


Maserati 250F

Williams FW07

Honda Accord BTCC

Ilmor Chevrolet 265A Indy engine

Williams FW14

Auburn 851 Speedster

Buick Ilmor Indy V8 Never-Was

1994 Penske PC23


Chevy Ilmor 265B Indy engine

Penske 8760 Series damper

Lotus 95T Renault


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#12435 Motocar

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Posted 03 February 2013 - 23:53

Speaking about the Grumman XF10F "Jaguar" here I leave the F-111B them to complement the previous note

General Dynamics/Grumman F-111B cutaway, the enormous fighter interceptor for defense of the group of battle of the big American aircraft carriers, designed departing from the system F-111A of the USAF, now a modern was radar Hughes of long scope for the control of shot of not fewer modern missiles AIM-54A of guided autonomous in the final phase, and the missiles AIM-9 Sidewinder, this plane was possessing probe of re-supply in flight for cone and probe of the standard type in the sea-coast and not the system of the USAF, also it was incorporating a sensor of infrared and Tv under the short knob (another pickpocket associated with the model to allow the rammer in the hangars of the aircraft carriers) even with all these advances did not continue being of the taste of the pilots of the navy that were wishing a plane mas modern and small, of these the great naval hunt would go out later Grumman F-14A and his versions improved (that left of side his problematically motive) same that was equipping the F-111B, a cabin had been planned for the definitive version a bit on raised by seats of ejection, a radome of radar mas widely, warehouse for two missiles Phoenix and a drift of major surface, supporting it if the original height, joined a robust hook for landing, plans that would not go on from the paper, author Mike Badrocke taken of the magazine Air International and modified by Motocar to recreate this version of the fighter interceptor naval F-111B, raised to the forum with ImageShack.us

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Edited by Motocar, 04 February 2013 - 15:10.


#12436 IrishMariner

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Posted 06 February 2013 - 20:01

I'm starting to make a habit of these off-topic posts, but I hope you don't mind:-

Here's a real-life cutaway of the brand-new Range-Rover

I guess hacking away at a $100k SUV is cheaper than coaxing Tony Matthews out of retirement.

#12437 TWest

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Posted 06 February 2013 - 21:18

I'm starting to make a habit of these off-topic posts, but I hope you don't mind:-

Here's a real-life cutaway of the brand-new Range-Rover

I guess hacking away at a $100k SUV is cheaper than coaxing Tony Matthews out of retirement.



Using your numbers, I am guessing that $100K would easily coax Mr. Matthews out of retirement. I know it would do the trick for me ...
Tom West

#12438 Tony Matthews

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Posted 06 February 2013 - 22:39

Mmmmmm... Oooh! Blimey, is that the time? Did someone call my name? I find that cutaway strangely unattractive, and most of it is just holes - they should have moulded a clear acryilic shell for it. The other problem is, of course, that there is only one of 'em, so it has to be transported about the World if they want people to see it, with bits dropping off it. Unlike a print of a PROPER cutaway, rolled off the presses for mere pence/cents.

The seats are interesting, with all those tubes and pumps - vodka and tonic by the look of it. Neat. Although it wouldn't be neat after the tonic's gone in.

I enjoyed what I heard of your radio show, Tom, you sounded enthusiastic and about 25 years old.

#12439 werks prototype

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Posted 06 February 2013 - 23:07

Under the cover of off-topicness

The Halley VI Antarctic Research Station, Recreation module.

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Please note, there is a 'hydroponic salad garden' on board.

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Design: Hugh Broughton Architects

http://www.clairecur...ton-architects/


Maserati Biturbo five-valve system. Artist, unknown.
http://imageshack.us...rbofivevalv.jpg

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Lancia Beta Saloon. AP three-speed automatic. Artist, Dick Ellis.

Edited by werks prototype, 06 February 2013 - 23:09.


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#12440 TWest

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Posted 06 February 2013 - 23:22

Mmmmmm... Oooh! Blimey, is that the time? Did someone call my name? I find that cutaway strangely unattractive, and most of it is just holes - they should have moulded a clear acryilic shell for it. The other problem is, of course, that there is only one of 'em, so it has to be transported about the World if they want people to see it, with bits dropping off it. Unlike a print of a PROPER cutaway, rolled off the presses for mere pence/cents.

The seats are interesting, with all those tubes and pumps - vodka and tonic by the look of it. Neat. Although it wouldn't be neat after the tonic's gone in.

I enjoyed what I heard of your radio show, Tom, you sounded enthusiastic and about 25 years old.


Wow, you are the first person who actually told me that they listened .. actually, not true, and both of the others phoned in while I was on. Thank-you for doing that. If means quite a lot and I am honored to have one of my true heroes doing such a thing. That is really neat.
And ... 25 years old. What years of not smoking, and giving up drinking (heavily) in one's 20s can do for your voice, I guess.
Of course, I am trying to get you a $100K gig doing a Rover cutaway ... so maybe it pays off. Will have to talk about possibilities of getting you back on the board sometime. Let me know if there is any possibility for that. Never know what comes up .. i was a marketing guy for a while, you know.
Tom West

#12441 Motocar

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Posted 09 February 2013 - 15:34

FIAT CR.42 DB-601E "Falco" cutaway, the only model biplane built the famous Italian, with german engine Mercedes Benz a DB-601E engine of 1100 hp in the early forties, which enabled him to reach the 520 km / h speed limit unprecedented at the time, the Italians had great faith in biplanes and was preferred mount of many riders to the most modern mono-planes with enclosed cabs, it was not sustained and very few of the pictures that are taken , just me the only basis of which I know to recreate the schematic section of this game based on the work of author unidentified ] modified for [b]Motocar[/b "Cutaway" of FIAT CR. 42 DB-601E "Falco"

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Edited by Motocar, 13 February 2013 - 10:47.


#12442 ibsenop

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Posted 09 February 2013 - 21:24

Dome S102 LMP1 by Takashi Jufuku.

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#12443 werks prototype

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Posted 10 February 2013 - 21:18

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HART 415T. Artist, John Way

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Electronic HART 415T. Artist, John Way

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D50. Artist, Bruno Betti. (Slightly larger and different context).

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Auto Avio Costruzioni 815. Artist, Giulio Betti. (Slightly larger and different context).

#12444 Tony Matthews

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Posted 10 February 2013 - 21:23

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D50. Artist, Bruno Betti. (Slightly larger and different context).

That's a Ferrari 555, werks, not a Lancia D50, and I dunno about Bruno Betti, unless it is a very early piece. It doesn't look anything like a BB that I have seen, very naive.

#12445 werks prototype

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Posted 10 February 2013 - 22:01

That's a Ferrari 555, werks, not a Lancia D50, and I dunno about Bruno Betti, unless it is a very early piece. It doesn't look anything like a BB that I have seen, very naive.

Can I just claim 'messenger' status here, pass the buck, and thus avoid being shot? :) ?

lancia ferrari d50 by Bruno Betti,may be somebody has a better quality
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That looks like a very early B Betti! Thanks CVA, never seen that before.


Lancia Ferrari D50 1956 by Bruno Betti

From Revival kit instruction sheet.

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Edited by werks prototype, 10 February 2013 - 22:25.


#12446 Tim Murray

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Posted 10 February 2013 - 22:18

That's a Ferrari 555, werks, not a Lancia D50 ...

Are you sure, Tony? Ferrari did put a V8 engine into a 555 and Gendebien drove it to 5th place in the 1956 Argentine GP, but that car looked externally like a 555, not a D50. This one looks to me like the Ferrari-modified D50 with the rear leaf spring repositioned above the axle assembly.

#12447 Tony Matthews

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Posted 10 February 2013 - 23:50

Are you sure, Tony? Ferrari did put a V8 engine into a 555 and Gendebien drove it to 5th place in the 1956 Argentine GP, but that car looked externally like a 555, not a D50. This one looks to me like the Ferrari-modified D50 with the rear leaf spring repositioned above the axle assembly.

No Tim, I am not sure! I got 555 from the page that the cutaway is on, and I've had an email from macaron telling me it's wrong! However, I don't know what tthe Lancia D50 was called as a Ferrari, with the pontoons faired in to the body. Was it a Ferrari D50?

Edited to say I've just read the post above, Lancia-Ferrari D50! Shows how much I know, or more likely, how much I've forgotten!

Edited by Tony Matthews, 10 February 2013 - 23:52.


#12448 275 GTB-4

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Posted 11 February 2013 - 05:32

Cutaway Convair Model 58-9 "Astrojet" U.S. firm proposal from early 1961 to create a supersonic airliner or SST in English, with capacity for 52 passengers and a speed of Mach 2.4 derived from the strategic bomber Convair B-58 Hustler, the company had extensive experience in the design and construction of supersonic delta-wing aircraft, their models of F-102 Delta Dagger and F-106 Delta Dart already operating with the USAF and the already mentioned B-58, SST project to build an aircraft based on the B-58, for which a new fuselage design long and narrow with 2 rows of 25 seats and now with horizontal tail surfaces, would be powered by four Pratt & Whitney J-58 (same as equipping the fantastic SR-71) but without afterburner which two were installed under the wings and two at the ends of his hang glider (arrangement very similar to that of other Soviet bomber the Myasishchev M-50 "Bounder ") its range would be 4,600 km or 2,900 miles, its maximum operating weight of 86,000 Kgs serious or 190,000 Lbs, raised the possibility of building three models with shorter fuselage, tail surfaces with different capabilities negative dihedral in the number of passengers over the possibility of a huge external fuel tank in the style of the B-58, no specimen was constructed, author Aviagraphica and modified by Motocar to recreate this project Convair SST and named a "Astrojet" in a free interpretation that makes use of much speculation especially graphics engine J-58 without afterburner than the server is unaware of its existence, the absence of more data of the same technical information taken from the Russian web Airwar.ru:

Success

P.D. sorry my poor english


My favourite Bomber as a kid...made a few models and bought some diecast...as an airliner it would really have hustled! :up:

#12449 Motocar

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Posted 13 February 2013 - 10:55

Lavochkin, Gorbunov and Gudkov LaGG-3 Cutaway, this natural evolution of hunting LaGG-1 was best and most advanced with what the Soviets had at the beginning of the Nazi invasion during Operation "Barbarossa" to tithe in Soviet aviation ground, the engine had Klimov M-105P PD of only 1050 hp then increased to 1240 hp, its relatively light armament was counting with two 12.7 mm machine guns and two 7.62 mm light machine guns, had very short range but his speed in height was 575 km / h at ground level of 498, was despised by his opponents but by its pilots appreciated thanks to its strength despite being built mostly of plywood with wooden beams, with control surfaces fabric covered, this modest remotorizado soon be hunting with the M-82 radial engine but this change was to change the name of the design office to Lavochkin who succeeded in marrying the ancient adequately radial engine with a narrow fuselage designed for linear motor (Something similar happened with the Kawasaki Ki-61 and converting the proud Ki-100 radial engine) giving rise to the La-5 and then the much improved La-7, both fighters with superb maneuverability, though the former suffers from some aerodynamic problems are fixed in the-7, with the LaGG-3 Soviet pilots some got their first victories. by author WEAL and modified Motocar to recreate this game the LaGG-3, uploaded to the forum with ImageShack.us

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#12450 Motocar

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Posted 14 February 2013 - 19:16

Bell P-63 King Cobra "Crazy Horse" cutaway Bell fighter modified to participate in organized racing aircraft has a recessed cockpit very low resistance, elimination of all weapons, ends trimmed wings to reduce its size and a complete overhaul of all things that affect the search speed and victory, Crazy Horse was the most radical modified P-63 modified by Larry Kingcobra never Haven "Race 90" cutting its wingspan to fly / run in category unlimited, exhibiting paintings lacked any natural aluminum finish unpolished, a four-bladed propeller, with a drift higher and the number 90 painted in black, many of the air races are run in Vegas USA, flying very low altitude and between poles that mark the course, in these involved many fighters of World War II highly modified to increase the performance of the same, some are turning to over-feeding and the use of nitrous oxide, methanol and other fuels soaring octane enabling them to achieve very high performance, others use very aerodynamic changes to reduce the strength of their machines, and the most daring change airfoils for a much thinner (As long as the rules permitted or belong to the same category) now a North American P-51 Mustang has the absolute speed record was previously held by a Grumman "Bearcat" very aerodynamically modified and over-powered engine, author by WEAL and modified Motocar to recreate this race plane "Crazy Horse ", uploaded to the web with ImageShack.us

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