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Learn More - opens in a new window or tab Any international shipping is paid in part to Pitney Bowes Inc. Learn More - opens in a new window or tab. Report item - opens in a new window or tab. Seller assumes all responsibility for this listing. Item specifics Condition: Very Good : A book that does not look new and has been read but is in excellent condition. No obvious damage to the cover, with the dust jacket if applicable included for hard covers. May be very minimal identifying marks on the inside cover. Very minimal wear and tear. See all condition definitions - opens in a new window or tab.
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Select a valid country. Please enter 5 or 9 numbers for the ZIP Code. Handling time. There were minor tweaks to the kit, I corrected the shape of the ailerons, made the radiator pipe from. I chose an aircraft with a painted fuselage, after the experience with the prototype DVIb I chickened out trying to replicate the woodgrain pattern on this one.
The serial number is freehand.
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- Windsock Mini Datafile 14 - Rumpler D.I by Peter M. Grosz | LibraryThing!
Another kit to try out the scaled Aviattic lozenge decal. I knew the fit was not going to be good, but I found that once the decal is 'down' it can be stretched on the model without tearing. This is four colour lozenge with plain fabric rib tapes, 5 colour with lozenge tapes was used on the D. This was the first of three Roland D. While waiting for the test print to come through I thought I'd convert the Pegasus kit to an experimental D. VIb which had I-struts. It's an early Pegasus kit with thick mouldings, so I replaced as much as possible with spare parts from two Mac kits:- engine, ailerons, tailplane, prop and wheels, and scratchbuilt the cockpit details.
The fuselage planking was simulated with ridges, which I smoothed off. The fuselage finish was the worst part of this build. I used Uschi van der Rosten woodgrain decal. This is not the ideal woodgrain decal for this application, as the Roland has a clinker-built fuselage, which gives a very defined stripe to the appearance. The decal is intended to imitate large sheets of veneer. I tried slicing it up, but found it impossible to handle the multiple thin strips. I ended up using a single piece of decal for each side, with 2 V notches cut at the nose and 5 notches at the rear.
This decal is very dark coloured, which gave a very garish finish when applied over a cream base.
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This toned down a bit when a thinned coat of buff was applied. Another coat of 'Clear' mixed with Games Workshop red, brown and yellow washes was applied unevenly, always brushing along the length of the fuselage to give the impression of strips, though it's still not really like the clinker-built strips of the real thing. I've recently seen some more Uschi decal, and there are a lot more variations in colours for the woodgrain, including a planked sheet.
The I-struts were carved from 1mm plasticard against a paper template cut after the top wing was put on cabane. After roughing out the struts were stacked together to ensure the four matched as closely as possible for angle and width in the final shaping. This kit was started many years ago, but finished in a sudden fit of enthusiasm in Jan My second Merlin build, and my second Rumpler.
Like any Merlin kit the wings were very thick so the all top surfaces were rubbed down to get thin trailing edges, the undersides flattened, and the ailerons re-scored. The bottom wings were extended with multiple pieces of plastic strip, then the fuselage was cut out underneath so the wing could be glued into the slot. I didn't try to add the wire trailing edges as the wings are so thick and it makes decalling easier. The lozenge is a mix of various bits of Aviattic decal, mostly from a Roland D. VI sheet. There are some fill-in bits where it wasn't big enough, it's not perfect but if you don't look to closely.
The radiators were made by glueing mesh tea-bag to some thin plastic strip, painted black then dry-brushed with silver. These were then glued to both sides of some shaped plastic strip and cut down to match. I don't recall any radiators in the kit, though the instructions tell you to fit them.
Formaplane - No. C41 - 1:72
This is another model to go with the Adlershof R-plane. The wings and tail are from plastic card, the struts from stretched strut stock. The model was assembled by fitting the lower wing into the fuselage, then building the inverted V cabane on the fuselage. The assembly and the underside of the top wing were then painted. The strut positions were then drilled out in the underside of the top wing before gluing it to the cabane V. The struts were then cut to length and glued to the top wing one at a time working outwards. When they were all in the lower ends were fixed with varnish.
The nacelles are shaped from plastic rod, and the main supports glued on before fitting to the lower wing. All the other struts were then stuck in with varnish. The radiators were stuck to the engine struts with the paint as they were painted. The props are shaped from 0. The lower tail plane was fitted into a slot at the end of the fuselage, the fins and rudders stuck in position, the fin support struts added, then the top plane attached. The wheels are cut from plastic rod, the groups of four are one piece, the indents cut using a machine screw as the cutter.
The front wheels are on guitar string Vs, the main wheels have the string axles but are on V struts cut from thin plastic sheet. The camouflage is a green base with spots of brown, black, dark blue and mauve. Two Tiger Moths were converted into Rumpler C. IVs for the film Lawrence of Arabia. This is a Rumpler C. IV converted from an Airfix Tiger Moth. I got into modelling Tiger Moths as I'm learning to fly in them. You won't get much closer than this for learning to fly in an OT aircraft.
After the end of the war some project drawings of R Class aircraft, the German giants , were found amongst material that came from the Zeppelin works at Staaken. This model is of the smallest of the monoplane designs. This had six hp engines buried in the wings, driving four propellers. The wings are made from foamboard, cut and filed to shape, then skinned with plasticard on the underneath to get the correct thickness. The fuselage is made of balsa, again with a skin of plasticard on the top surface. The tail is plasticard, as are the undercarriage frames.scoraltheodiloc.ml
Rumpler D.I Blueprint
The eight wheels are shaped from plastic rod in groups of four. The top cabin is made from shaped plastic sheet, with the windows notched out at the sides. This was then covered top and bottom with plasticard and the whole assembly sanded to the shape you see. The props are shaped from strip, and the guns are bent wire with tiny discs superglued to the side to represent Parabellum.
The colour scheme is based on the surmise that the structure was all metal, and for trials would not have been camouflaged. The serial is based on what I could find in the spares box, but follows on from numbers allocated to Zeppelin for all-metal designs such as the R. VIII, which started at This model was my first attempt at standard lozenge finish. Pegasus lozenge decal and rib tape decal was used. I started it back in , working in my car while my son was at a wargaming club, so some of the build details escape me now.
The fuselage is the Airfix D. I added fuel tanks and extra cockpit detail, and tried to make a better emulation of the wood grain finish by painting on the grain patterns, rather than plain buff as used on my previous D. V build. The lozenge decal was applied to the tailplane and rudder, the elevator being covered separately from the tailplane.
As I recall the top wing was cut down from the D. V kit upper wing to match the chord of the lower wing. The middle wing and lower wings were made from kit lower wings.
WINDSOCK MINI DATAFILE 14. RUMPLER D.I
The decal was applied span-wise, the ailerons being covered separately. Family life then got in the way and the pieces were put away in a box. Returning to the model a few years ago I was sent some drawings and instructions for the Eduard Dr. I kit, these showed the radiators on the middle wing, I had assumed the standard top wing radiator was used. These combined analyses allow to deepen the understanding from both an electromagnetic and acoustic perspective in order to open for some new design possibilities.
The direct point by point swept solution of the discretised Helmholtz equation over a broad frequency range can become computationally expensive for large systems when fine frequency increments are required. In this paper WCAWE expansions are performed on a finite element based dynamical model of a two microphone open flanged impedance tube test.
The use of an approximate loss-factor-based PML type approach to model the radiating section of the system is considered which eliminates dependency on reciprocal frequency terms. This allows for an efficient high order expansion as the frequency derivative terms need to be retained only up to second order. It is then shown that the method efficiently gives robust predictions of the end impedance with simple non-specialized elements. Please wait English Svenska Norsk.
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