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The cutaway drawing and its artists


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#12451 bradbury west

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Posted 14 February 2013 - 20:23

Any thoughts on what this is? With the horizontal rear springs and what looks like Dubonnet system ifs all I can think of is the late 30s Atlanta . Tube chassis means it cannot be a 50s Gregoire sports with similarly sprung rear end, and the front end is all wrong for that anyway..

http://www.stilltime...y-drawings.html

Roger Lund



Did we have any thoughts on the above chassis?
Roger Lund

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#12452 TWest

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Posted 15 February 2013 - 05:11

Did we have any thoughts on the above chassis?
Roger Lund


An R.E.Poulton illustration, if that helps anyone figure it out ...
Sorry, obvious observation there.
Tom West

#12453 Wuzak

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Posted 16 February 2013 - 02:38

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


Seems to be an extra valve....


#12454 Tony Matthews

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Posted 16 February 2013 - 08:40

:)

#12455 werks prototype

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Posted 16 February 2013 - 10:41

Seems to be an extra valve....


:up: You are right. Prototype V6?


#12456 werks prototype

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Posted 17 February 2013 - 08:04

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Ferrari 312 B3 S. Artist, Bruno Betti

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Air-cooled Steyr engine.

#12457 CVA

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Posted 18 February 2013 - 07:37

a french car today:the citroen visa
the car
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the motor ,a flattwin
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#12458 CVA

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Posted 19 February 2013 - 08:16

i don't know the car but i know the artist:Rex Burnett(from the web)
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#12459 stankoprowski

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Posted 19 February 2013 - 16:34

i don't know the car but i know the artist:Rex Burnett(from the web)
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If I had to guess I'd say an American car built for Bonneville or someplace similar.

Stan

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#12460 TWest

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Posted 19 February 2013 - 17:51

If I had to guess I'd say an American car built for Bonneville or someplace similar.

Stan


I will fill in a bit for you on the Bonneville car. It was built by Harvey Haller in Hawaii from a small aircraft drop tank, at the time when those tanks were used fairly often to Bonneville cars. It ran a Flathead Ford engine, and actually had the Star-and-Bar aircraft marking on the Engine cover, showing Maui, Hawaii as the car's location, plus Navy, since Haller was a Lieutenant in the US Navy at the time. It was shipped back to California to his partner, Frank Breene, and was operated out of there for the Salt Ftats career.
The car was the "Hot Rod of the Month" for April, 1953, being featured with the Rex Burnett illustration, along with a cover photo of the car .. taken in front of a Northrop P-61 Black Widow, which was pretty cool stuff back then. Would have been cooler in front of some early jet, but this is still pretty good coverage on the car.
I believe that scan that was sent to the group is from a 6-print set of Burnett illustrations that has been done by Rodders' Journal.
Hope this fills in some gaps here.
Tom West

#12461 Tony Matthews

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Posted 19 February 2013 - 19:04

Hope this fills in some gaps here.
Tom West

Comprehensive and very interesting, Tom, thanks.

#12462 CVA

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Posted 20 February 2013 - 15:45

tec mec f1 1960 by James Allington
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it was a study only,i think.

Thanks for the answers for the Rex Burnett car

#12463 TWest

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Posted 20 February 2013 - 19:08

tec mec f1 1960 by James Allington
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it was a study only,i think.

Thanks for the answers for the Rex Burnett car


I was trying to put together a book on the history of hot rodding in cutaways, and have a bit over 400 illustrations that fit the mold. Along with the illustrations, I have scans of all the articles that went along with it, so the Rex Burnett stuff is all sitting here on my Computer.

As for your Tec-Mec, I cannot say the same. Tec-Mec is short for Studio Tecnica Meccanica, a short-term F1 constructor out of Italy. It was founded in 1958 by Valerio Colotti, formerly of Maserati, and ended up running an updated version of the Maserati 250F called the F415. The team was financed by Lloyd Casner of Camoradi International, which sounds familiar but i cannot tell you why.

They ended up actually getting into the 1959 US Grand Prix, lasting for six laps with driver Fritz d'Orey in the seat ... and I have never heard of him.

Tec-Mec was sold by Colotti at the end of '59, and the company went on to produce cars for Fromula Junior.

Hope that pulls a bit together, as I found this new F1 illustration from Allington to be quite an interesting addition. Thank-you for posting this one.

Any other unknown Allington pieces floating around out there? Out of curiosity, where was this one published?

Thanks.
Tom West


#12464 Tony Matthews

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Posted 20 February 2013 - 19:33

Hope that pulls a bit together, as I found this new F1 illustration from Allington to be quite an interesting addition. Thank-you for posting this one.

Any other unknown Allington pieces floating around out there? Out of curiosity, where was this one published?

Thanks.
Tom West

Apart from 'Motor Racing' copyright I can't help, Tom. I've seen this before, in the studio, but it was drawn during the year before I started my apprenticeship, and although I was probaby a bit of a nuisance, popping in most days after school, and working there in my holidays, I don't remember seeing it being drawn.

#12465 ibsenop

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Posted 21 February 2013 - 01:27

I
They ended up actually getting into the 1959 US Grand Prix, lasting for six laps with driver Fritz d'Orey in the seat ... and I have never heard of him.



Frederico J C Themudo "Fritz" d'Orey (born in São Paulo, March 25, 1938) was a racing driver from Brazil. He participated in three Formula One World Championship Grands Prix, debuting on July 5, 1959. He scored no championship points.

#12466 Motocar

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Posted 21 February 2013 - 03:23

McLaren P1, new exotic hibrid car by McLaren cutaway, autor unknow take of web:
http://www.ultimatec...McLaren-P1.html

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#12467 simplebrother

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Posted 21 February 2013 - 04:55

Thanks all for everything new - I've been watching from the shadows, but haven't contributed for a bit - tonight here are three from the automotive world...

First, a Lamborghini LM002 by Giulio Betti
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Next, a Lotus Esprit S2 (1978-81) by an artist I don't believe we have seen before, Jon O Pitkinson
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And last, but actually much earlier, a Burney (1931) from Streamline Cars, Ltd - artist unknown. Streamline built 13 Burneys between 1927 and 1936, none of which were the same. They were built more to display the patents of Sir Charles Dennistoun Burney than to be an actual manufacturer and purveyor of motorcars. This advertisement ran in Everyday Science and Mechanics, a U.S. publication, but I believe only one of the vehicles actually was sold on this side of the Atlantic.
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Peter

#12468 simplebrother

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Posted 21 February 2013 - 05:38

Since I am fiddling a bit, here are three more, this time from the aeronautical realm...

First, an earlier rendition of the Buccaneer S2b manufactured by Blackburn/Hawker-Siddeley (1958). We have seen a version over Mike Badrocke's own signature (Tom's post 12215, page 306) - this one is over his Avia Graphica moniker.
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Next, another Hawker Siddeley aircraft, the Harrier GR Mk2 (1967), also by Mike Badrocke over his own signature.
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Last, Badrocke's version (as Avia Graphica) of the BAC 111, a jetliner from 1963. We have earlier seen James Clark's version in a Flying Review International article (post 8616 by IrishMariner) - I am not sure if we ever saw the two halves of the drawing stitched together, so the pages are aligned below (without attempting to recreate the material lost between the pages).
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Peter

#12469 Macca

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Posted 21 February 2013 - 09:19

That's actually the Harrier GR7 or AV-8B, built by Mc-D in the 1980s.

Paul M

#12470 CVA

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Posted 21 February 2013 - 09:34

I was trying to put together a book on the history of hot rodding in cutaways, and have a bit over 400 illustrations that fit the mold. Along with the illustrations, I have scans of all the articles that went along with it, so the Rex Burnett stuff is all sitting here on my Computer.

As for your Tec-Mec, I cannot say the same. Tec-Mec is short for Studio Tecnica Meccanica, a short-term F1 constructor out of Italy. It was founded in 1958 by Valerio Colotti, formerly of Maserati, and ended up running an updated version of the Maserati 250F called the F415. The team was financed by Lloyd Casner of Camoradi International, which sounds familiar but i cannot tell you why.

They ended up actually getting into the 1959 US Grand Prix, lasting for six laps with driver Fritz d'Orey in the seat ... and I have never heard of him.

Tec-Mec was sold by Colotti at the end of '59, and the company went on to produce cars for Fromula Junior.

Hope that pulls a bit together, as I found this new F1 illustration from Allington to be quite an interesting addition. Thank-you for posting this one.

Any other unknown Allington pieces floating around out there? Out of curiosity, where was this one published?

Thanks.
Tom West

Thanks Tom for the information
I found the tec-mec in motor racing from june 1960,there are 3 another James Allington in this issue but in a small size:
elva junior,already seen in the forum
stanguellini formula junior
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colotti tca dkw
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#12471 CVA

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Posted 22 February 2013 - 08:18

toyota celica turbo 1984 by Betti,Giulio or Bruno?
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#12472 werks prototype

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Posted 22 February 2013 - 17:59

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Turbo-compressor. Artist, unknown.

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Simmering engine. Transverse section. Draughtsman, unknown. Not a cutaway.

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Simmering engine. Longitudinal section. Draughtsman, unknown. Not a cutaway.

#12473 1996900sp

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Posted 22 February 2013 - 19:06

Dome S102 LMP1 by Takashi Jufuku.

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This Drawing is really beautiful. Thanks for sharing.

Jim

#12474 Motocar

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Posted 23 February 2013 - 01:33

Volkswagen prepares to build the world's most fuel efficient production car, Back in 2009, before the Nissan Leaf and Chevy Volt were ready for market, the world heard loud, overinflated claims of "367" and "230" mpg ratings. Talk is cheap, and actual EPA testing sent those ratings rocketing right back down to earth at 99 mpg-e and 60 mpg, respectively. Volkswagen is the latest to get in on the 200+ mpg game, claiming its XL1 will be capable of 261 mpg (European cycle). Thanks to a radical approach that slashes weight, optimizes aerodynamics and wrings every last drop of fuel, Volkswagen may actually make good on its claims – or at least get close. take web Gizmag.com, direct link:
http://www.gizmag.co...fficient/26367/

XL1 lateral photo-Cutaway
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The XL1 Photo-cutaway
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#12475 TWest

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Posted 24 February 2013 - 23:29

Wanted to put together a couple of pieces for everyone to start your week this Sunday evening. This is the little Brabham Sports car of 1963. I am not a big fan of these two-color pieces, as the registration between the colors isn't generally that great, and when the halves of the image fall in different signatures, it can really go different directions, which it did on this piece. This Gordon Bruce illustration came out of Sports Car Illustrated from September, 1963.
Tom West


Bruce,Gordon-BrabhanSportsSCI09-63
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#12476 TWest

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Posted 24 February 2013 - 23:32

One of the many unique General Motors Show Cars over the years. This GM Firebird III was a concept car featuring a gas turbine engine, a little ahead of the Chryslet Turbine that was actually out on the streets being tested a few years later. This is another piece from Sports Car Illustrated, January, 1959 from Clarence LaTourette.
Tom West


LaTourette-GMFirebirdIIISCI01-59
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#12477 TWest

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Posted 24 February 2013 - 23:36

We go from the jet-stylings of the Firebird III to the actual jet, the Hawker Hunter F(GA) Mark 9. This piece had been published previously, but was taken from the RAF Yearbook 1985. By Mike Badrocke under the Aviagrahica signature.
Tom West


HawkerHunterF(GA)Mk9-Aviagraphica-RAFYearbook1985
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#12478 TWest

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Posted 24 February 2013 - 23:39

This is another fighter that took form in the 50s, from the combination of Blackburn and Hawker-Siddeley, this is Mike Badrocke's illustration under the Aviagrahica signature of the Buccaneer S Mk.2B. It was published in the RAF Yearbook 1976.
Tom West


HawkerSiddeleyBuccaneerSMk2B-Aviagraphica-RAFYearbook1976
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#12479 TWest

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Posted 25 February 2013 - 03:57

Cutawaylanders,
I just wanted to let you know that you can get another issue of the Aeroplane Collectors' Archive, titled "Early Post-war British Airliners." It has been out in England, and I ordered a copy that I just pulled from my mailbox, so I am not sure how long it has been sitting. These are pretty cool publications for anyone liking cutaways, obviously aircraft in particular. This issue includes 2-page cutaways of:
Avro 885 York I by James Clark.
DeHavilland DH104 Dove, unsigned.
Handley Page Marathon by Theo Page.
Handley Page Hermes IV by James Clark.
DeHavilland Heron by James Clark.
Cunliffe-Owen Concordia by James Clark.
Vickers Viking 1B by James Clark.
Bristol Type 167 Mk. I Brabazon by James Clark.
Bristol 170 Freighter by James Clark.
Avro Tudor II by James Clark.
Airspeed Ambassador by James Clark.
All include nice large photos on each aircraft, plus sections on some aircraft that had no cutaways. Most of the illustrations are on gatefold pages so they are easier to check in detail.
Just thought you might like to know ...
Tom West

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#12480 Motocar

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Posted 25 February 2013 - 06:25

Cunliffe-Owen Concordia by James Clark. by Flight International magazine web:
http://www.flightglobal.com

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#12481 TWest

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Posted 25 February 2013 - 20:45

Cunliffe-Owen Concordia by James Clark. by Flight International magazine web:
http://www.flightglobal.com

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Success


This illustration is mis-identified in the Flight International listing as the Concordia, which was a fairly traditional design that Cunliffe-Owen was attempting to develop. The aircraft that is shown here is a redesigned version of the American Burnelli UB 14. They built the C-O version in 1938, as the only sample, with it eventually going to the Free French Air Force in West Africa.
The Concordia was a 10-passenger liner that was prototyped and flown, with six more going onto an assembly line, only to be abandoned by the company without ever being completed.
Cunliffe-Owen made the corporate decision to return to their main business, being Europe's largest manufacturer of Stamped Steel bathtubs. Seems like an unusual choice to try to go into the airliner business in the first place.
Tom West

#12482 TWest

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Posted 27 February 2013 - 21:34

Just have one piece for you today, the early jet project from Lockheed, the F-80B Shooting Star. The illustrator is Mike Badrocke, and this particular publication was in Air International form Aigist. 1994/
Tom West


LockheedF80BShootingStar-1944-AirIntl08-1994-Badrocke
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#12483 ibsenop

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Posted 28 February 2013 - 02:19

TNF Cutaway Index updated - page 310 (parts A to D)

#12484 simplebrother

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Posted 28 February 2013 - 05:53

This is another fighter that took form in the 50s, from the combination of Blackburn and Hawker-Siddeley, this is Mike Badrocke's illustration under the Aviagrahica signature of the Buccaneer S Mk.2B. It was published in the RAF Yearbook 1976.
Tom West

HawkerSiddeleyBuccaneerSMk2B-Aviagraphica-RAFYearbook1976
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Just have one piece for you today, the early jet project from Lockheed, the F-80B Shooting Star. The illustrator is Mike Badrocke, and this particular publication was in Air International form Aigist. 1994/
Tom West

LockheedF80BShootingStar-1944-AirIntl08-1994-Badrocke
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Tom has, over the last few days, posted two images by Mike Badrocke, one over the Avia Graphica signature and one over Badrocke's own signature. I thought it might be interesting to see the same two aircraft presented over the opposite moniker because of the differing treatments afforded to the two aircraft.

The Lockheed Shooting Star over the Avia Graphica moniker (left side) is identical to the one over his personal signature (except for quality of scan and the Russian legend) - even the numerical data points are identical. However, the Buccaneer S Mk2b image over the Badrocke signature (right side) is a completely different work - not only are the nose and tail cones tilted, but the detailing of various components is significantly different, and the numbering scheme is completely altered.
Posted Image Posted Image

Peter

Edited by simplebrother, 28 February 2013 - 05:58.


#12485 Jian10

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Posted 28 February 2013 - 06:48

In TW's P-80 cutaway the key to item 63 was "J33-A-21" while in the one you posted it was "J33-A-23".




Tom has, over the last few days, posted two images by Mike Badrocke, one over the Avia Graphica signature and one over Badrocke's own signature. I thought it might be interesting to see the same two aircraft presented over the opposite moniker because of the differing treatments afforded to the two aircraft.

The Lockheed Shooting Star over the Avia Graphica moniker (left side) is identical to the one over his personal signature (except for quality of scan and the Russian legend) - even the numerical data points are identical. However, the Buccaneer S Mk2b image over the Badrocke signature (right side) is a completely different work - not only are the nose and tail cones tilted, but the detailing of various components is significantly different, and the numbering scheme is completely altered.
Posted Image Posted Image

Peter



#12486 Magoo

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Posted 28 February 2013 - 07:52

Here's another Penske cutaway by Tony Matthews, the PC9 Cosworth. This one is in the Essex Petroleum livery of David Thieme (oh, that fellow) as driven in 1980 by Mario Andretti.


LINK: Tony Matthews Cutaway: Penske PC9 | Mac's Motor City Garage.com



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#12487 werks prototype

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Posted 28 February 2013 - 22:50

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A slightly different version (context again) to that originally posted by Ibsen. Ferrari 275 GTB. Artist, Giulio Betti.

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Rockwell B1-A Lancer (Cancelled version). Artist, Michael Badrocke.

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Lycoming GO-435 aircraft engine. Longitudinal Section. Draughtsman, unknown. Not a cutaway.

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Lycoming GO-435 aircraft engine. Transverse section. Draughtsman, unknown. Not a cutaway.

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Four-cylinder Continental aircraft engine, (Hydraulic tappets being used to maintain valve clearance). Draughtsman, unknown. Not a cutaway.


P.S. I don’t think we have seen a cutaway of the Fairey Gannet yet. I couldn’t find it in the list. (Lovely old plane)


#12488 TWest

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Posted 01 March 2013 - 06:19

You ask ... you got it.
Not one of the best of the cutaways, this unsigned piece is the 1949 Fairey Gannet AS.4, as rerun in Aeroplane: October, 2003 issue.
I tried to clean it up a little, but it was rather lumpy in many places. I know that I have a Mike Badrocke verision of the Gannet, but it has not been scanned yet.
Tom West


FaireyGannetAS4-1949-Aeroplane10-2003-Unsigned
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#12489 werks prototype

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Posted 01 March 2013 - 15:22

That was quick, Tom. :up:

#12490 Tony Matthews

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Posted 01 March 2013 - 15:51

Like rust, Tom never sleeps...

#12491 TWest

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Posted 01 March 2013 - 17:21

That was quick, Tom. :up:


Glad to be able to help out on that Gannet. I had it sitting there scanned, and it was a single page original, so relatively easy to do, except for the reproduction being so chopped up. I am of the impression that the originals were ink and that the ink tends to get scratched and nicked. I try to fix this kind of thing, and this was particularly dirty in that respect. I have found the same to be true of the older Cavara pieces.
Not sure about the no-rust situation. I seem to be building items of transportation because of this hip, so rust can be a concern. Trying not to get rusty in this area, however.
Thanks for the comments.
Tom West

#12492 simplebrother

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Posted 01 March 2013 - 18:45

A potpourri this morning...

First, a RollsRoyce-Allison AE3007C2 turbofan engine from1995 -- illustrator unknown
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then the familiar Ferrari Testarossa, this one by Adam Fairles
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and lastly, a Honda CRB 1100XX Super Blackbird, this one from 1999 - illustrater again unknown
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Peter

#12493 Magoo

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Posted 02 March 2013 - 21:24

For your convenience, here are 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

Penske PC9 Cosworth Indy Car



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Edited by Magoo, 02 March 2013 - 21:25.


#12494 CVA

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Posted 04 March 2013 - 08:13

Next, a Lotus Esprit S2 (1978-81) by an artist I don't believe we have seen before, Jon O Pitkinson
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Peter
[/quote]

very similar perspectives
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#12495 CVA

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Posted 04 March 2013 - 08:15

205t16 by SAV (from the web)
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#12496 CVA

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Posted 04 March 2013 - 09:44

lancia beta montecarlo gr5 by Bruno Betti
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#12497 CVA

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Posted 04 March 2013 - 17:10

the sames drawings but in the good size
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#12498 Motocar

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Posted 04 March 2013 - 19:33

Lockheed T-1A/LTV-2 "Seastar" Cutaway, Coach U.S. naval derivative first jet fighter from the P-80A Lockheed F-80 then Shoting Star, it would soon have their advanced trainer built starting from an elongated cell a F-80s, the result one of the most reliable and long-lived trainers of military aviation (flying Currently many copies still in civilian hands and Bolivia's air force was one of the last users in Latin America), this model arose from the need to advanced naval trainer and reliable, Lockheed proposed to modify its T-33 and make the necessary changes so that this would conform to the requirements for use in naval aircraft carrier, which arranged for reinforcements in the fuselage, the nose was lengthened and modified slightly landing gear were more marked changes in the nose gear, the cabin was one of the first to use a real scale between the student and the instructor ejection seats incorporating new ship type, this change allowed in turn ship more fuel, its frameless windshield was now thus increasing the visibility of student / pilot forward, tail surfaces were also changes being now a structure in "T" and the drift of much larger area, with a flap that almost reaching to the cabin, now had two additional airbrakes the rear fuselage, mounted and attached to the T-33 under the fuselage, the exhaust nozzle and a little shorter under this hook was the apontajes nodding in decks of aircraft carriers of the U.S. Navy, author Aviagraphica and modified by Motocar to recreate this version of T-1A/LTV-2 named "Seastar"

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Edited by Motocar, 04 March 2013 - 19:36.


#12499 Jian10

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Posted 04 March 2013 - 20:33

Here's a jumbo Boeing 747-100 cutaway by John Marsden. It was published in the 12 Dec, 1968 issue of Flight International.

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#12500 ibsenop

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Posted 04 March 2013 - 23:28

Brabham BT42 by Giorgio Piola.

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