Just messing with an abstract idea, posted this pic to the top of the Kiku/Seabreeze YouTube Channel.
Every Zeppelin needs a cozy space to get out of the elements and maintain the Airship. This Barn is based on the original Lake Constance Facility seen in the research. The overall plan is 192x256m, but the barn takes up only 64x256m on an SL sim, that’s about one quarter of the sim. There’s room for more, but as we are winding down the construction of the Graf at Scale, the rest of the updates here will focus on the specific areas being updated from the medium scale. This construct started with plan-scale, then to 1:5 avatar scale, and finally 1:1 scale, where the details really come out. Thanks for riding along and now enjoy the view! Sorry about the scratches in the lens ;-P
Not OCD.. Not OCD.. Not OCD.. Research is like that. I don’t mind soaking up history, and re-purposing build material like these plans. Even better, in the virtual world, materials are cheaper! 500,000 Cow intestines for one Airship of this type. I’m glad you can’t smell the internet!
In a virtual world, sometimes you reach over the clouds, and a peaceful place can be found in the sky, for work or pleasure. This accurate scale version of the Graf Zeppelin, allows you to walk through a full-size zeppelin in realtime. This gigantic floating cruise liner can put you in a time and space not seen since the 1930s. The specs: 1/4 Sim in size, (256x64x80m)
A flying version is in the works, currently being tested. In this flight, Graf Zeppelin 3D Model descends over the rooftops of a tiny Mediterranean seacoast village.
Based on a Caravel design, the lateen-rigged double-masted cargo trader would ply the rich seas of the ancient world. Often these boats were built on age-old designs, with a rugged sail plan that just plain worked with a minimum of cloth material for sails. The fore-and-aft rig allows for good upwind performance and tacking is made simple by way of the topmast rigged spar, later to become known as the boom on western designs; a requirement for sailing the Nile River, or the Coast of East Africa in the forgotten past as well as today. This vessel may be as small as 22 feet (7 meters), but could get as large as 125 feet (40 meters)!
Some revisions to the decks, bulkheads, and more lighting tests…