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Bash R

14.2k Mod  10 months ago
325 downloads

Made in 15 minutes out of boredom. Don't expect quality eh?

Backstory
This aircraft was made in 1995 by Modcorp after various other failures.
The design was meant to be used in the civilian market as a dual jet engine single occupant sport craft, however it was adopted by the military a few years later as a trainer aircraft of sorts. They changed a few things obviously, like the cockpit and added the ability for a swept wing. They later found out that this aircraft did not make for a very great weapons platform trainer, so they ended up getting rid of it a year after the first 3 prototypes were made. These were all designated as the Bash "R".


Controls
Standard Pitch
Standard Yaw
Standard Roll
VTOL Wing Sweep
(Wings can sweep forward just a few degrees for extra agility)


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Spotlights

General Characteristics

  • Created On Windows
  • Wingspan 34.5ft (10.5m)
  • Length 35.8ft (10.9m)
  • Height 13.7ft (4.2m)
  • Empty Weight 6,384lbs (2,895kg)
  • Loaded Weight 8,404lbs (3,812kg)

Performance

  • Power/Weight Ratio 0.802
  • Wing Loading 28.3lbs/ft2 (138.0kg/m2)
  • Wing Area 297.3ft2 (27.6m2)
  • Drag Points 2565

Parts

  • Number of Parts 46
  • Control Surfaces 5
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    It's great. I like how little parts it has

    5 months ago
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    127k MAHADI

    whoa! you really are the Mod! long time no see..........
    btw, that looks like built in 30 mins......................
    ok I was joking. Nice plane!

    10 months ago
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    127k MAHADI

    @BaconAircraft LOL!!!

    10 months ago
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    Chamaecyparis thyoides (Atlantic white cedar, Atlantic white cypress, southern white cedar, whitecedar, or false-cypress), a species of Cupressaceae, is native to the Atlantic coast of North America and is found from southern Maine to Georgia and along the Gulf of Mexico coast from Florida to Mississippi. It is one of two species of Chamaecyparis found in North America. C. thyoides resides on the East Coast and C. lawsoniana can be found on the West Coast. There are two geographically isolated subspecies, treated by some botanists as distinct species, by others at just varietal rank: Chamaecyparis thyoides thyoides and Chamaecyparis thyoides henryae (H.L.Li) E.Murray (syn. Chamaecyparis thyoides subsp. henryae (H.L.Li) Little; Chamaecyparis henryae H.L.Li)[2][3][4] The species grows in forested wetlands where they tend to dominate the canopy. The trees are associated with a wide variety of other wetland species because of their wide north-south range. The remaining populations are now found mostly in remote locations that would be difficult to harvest, so its popularity as a source of lumber has decreased.
    Chamaecyparis thyoides grows within 100 miles of the coastline and less than 50 m above sea level[5] along much of the East Coast and Gulf Coast.[6] Rare populations grow in the foothills of the Appalachian Mountains, where the tree may be found up to 460 m above sea level.[2] Nationally, Atlantic white cedar are protected in the Great Dismal Swamp National Wildlife Refuge, Alligator River National Wildlife Refuge, Cape Cod National Seashore, Croatan National Forest, Francis Marion National Forest, Ocala National Forest, and Apalachicola National Forest. Altered fire regimes, logging, and draining of wetlands outside of the few protected areas have all contributed to the general decrease in the size and occurrences of Atlantic white cedar strands. The tree is listed as Rare in Georgia and New York, of Special Concern in Maine, and Extirpated in Pennsylvania.[5][7][8]

    Chamaecyparis thyoides grows within 100 miles of the coastline and less than 50 m above sea level[5] along much of the East Coast and Gulf Coast.[6] Rare populations grow in the foothills of the Appalachian Mountains, where the tree may be found up to 460 m above sea level.[2] Nationally, Atlantic white cedar are protected in the Great Dismal Swamp National Wildlife Refuge, Alligator River National Wildlife Refuge, Cape Cod National Seashore, Croatan National Forest, Francis Marion National Forest, Ocala National Forest, and Apalachicola National Forest. Altered fire regimes, logging, and draining of wetlands outside of the few protected areas have all contributed to the general decrease in the size and occurrences of Atlantic white cedar strands. The tree is listed as Rare in Georgia and New York, of Special Concern in Maine, and Extirpated in Pennsylvania.[5][7][8]

    Chamaecyparis thyoides lives almost exclusively in freshwater wetlands and are considered an obligate wetland species. It prefers habitats where the soil is saturated with water at least during the majority of the growing season. The soils in these regions have a thick organic layer, often classified as a histic surface horizon, with sandy material at greater depths and poor drainage. Atlantic white cedar wetlands are acidic and there is little oxygen stored in the soil because water has displaced the air. Plants that live in these environments must be specially adapted to such conditions.

    Though the tree is not listed as threatened, Atlantic white cedar wetlands are considered a globally threatened ecosystem, and often serve as carbon sinks because of their peat-building abilities.[7][8][9]

    +10 10 months ago
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    14.2k Mod

    @BoganBoganTheWoman the lies of the masses

    +1 10 months ago
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    102k Dllama4

    SP superior

    +3 10 months ago
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    19.1k PapaKernels

    I love the look of the wings its really good especially for 15 minute build! God job

    10 months ago
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    "Bash R" is what I do when I fly this plane

    +2 10 months ago
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    mod uploaded holy sheeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee

    +1 10 months ago