Basically how this works is the inlet slants in the same direction relating to the part all the time, so if you give the part run, the inlet appears to be twisting. You can use this to your advantage by rotating the inlet and using the run and inlet slant to get a twist.
The advantage to this is you can easily adjust the twist and slant at each end of the inlet. The disadvantage of this is you can’t have both ends straight up while having twist.
Rip I think you got everything the wrong way around :p @Chancey21
Start with a fuselage inlet where the angle is facing right or left. Rotate it to around 45 degrees using the fine tuner under the “rotate” tab. Add “rise” to the fuselage
This is a big brain idea
Holy cow... I’m still a bit confused, but this is groundbreaking for designs!
@jamesPLANESii Sorry for the late reply....
Tanks bro. Imma go use this right now.
“Commander Cody, the time has come.”
Oh my- this is genius
What’s with the duck in the profile pic? Nice video tho...
I find it most useful on wings @AWESOMENESS360
As cool as this is, I've always known you could do this, I just haven't really found many uses for it yet.
I doubt I'll ever use this despite how cool it is since I'm not actively making wrought iron fences, but I'll keep it in mind as a useful trick. And I don't want to get sued over physics.
Remember those days before they passed the laws of physics? Man, space cowboys were great.
reported for breaking the laws of physics
I did this on my iPad @Speedhunter
@jamesPLANESii does that work on mobile?
Not that kind of smart @HarryBen47
Well this will surely help with future builds, thanks :)