Flug Automotive [Hummingbird WRC + Osprey Mk4]

Disclaimer : Hello, I am revamping Flug as a company. The old thread will remain for a bit (mainly for me to see where the company went and when, to co-relate with this one), and at a point (around mid 80’s in this company) the old thread will be removed completely. So, Sorry about the confusion. NOW…

Flug automotive was created as a division of Kraft Haus Technik, mainly engines for KHT, and cheap and reliable cars, to support both companies off the profits.
By 1968 it became apparent to KHT that producing exclusively sports cars is not a viable strategy for growth, so Flug automotive was founded in 1970, on a lucky bid in a Galt automotive auction, where Viktor Kruger has bought and entire ironworks, mould presses, forge and CnC machinery and complete design documents to 1960 Galt Communitasia. In late 1970 first ever Flug automobile saw light. In 1972 Flug has fallen out with KHT, separating themselves from the German sportscar company, and by 1975 firmly stood it’s ground, growing in size and opening new factories. At the current moment Flug is an international giant, producing car lineup able to compete with Mercedes Benz, but due to it’s more modest heritage and status competes with sub brands of VAG, such as Skoda and Seat. Marketing department have been pushing hard in recent years to bring Flug to the foreground of automotive world.

Notable people
1970 - xxxx Viktor Kruger; CEO.
1972 - xxxx Ragnar Eliassen; Phoenix team leader.
1974 - xxxx Samuel Vargas; Senior designer.

Historic dates
1970 - Official creation of Flug Automotive
1970 - Flug Chassis A25 is released (Sunshine)
1972 - Phoenix branch of Flug is created
1972 - Separation from Kraft Haus Technik
1974 - Flug’s official design studio is opened.
1977 - Flug Chassis B25 is released (Osprey)
1980 - Flug Chassis C20 is released (Hummingbird)
1980 - E05 engine is released (i3)
1980 - E10 engine is released (v6)
1985 - First Phoenix concept car (Venom)
1987 - Flug Chassis D26 is released (Osprey mk2)
1989 - Flug experimental design studio is created
1991 - Flug Nomad was created as a military vehicle

Car lifespan

Sunshine 1970 - 1977
Glide 1972 - 1985
Osprey - 1977 - 1987
Hummingbird - 1980 - 1995
Osprey mk2 - 1987 -1994
Nomad 1991 - 2000
Osprey mk3 1995 -
Hummingbird mk2 1995 - 2000 (not posted)
Hummingbird mk3 2000


1970 Flug Sunshine (A25)

The first platform by Flug was the A25, pretty much a straight copy of Galt Communitasia mk1. The cheap chassis was modified to take the solid rear axle coils, and the engine was given a revamp to run the high octane 91 fuel, now available to it, since Flug never planned to sell the car outside Europe. The visual modifications made sure the car looked distinctly different from the lowly car it was heavily based on. The name Sunshine came from Viktor Kruger’s young daughter, who saw the first prototype in yellow and nicknamed it just that - Sunshine. This became one of the permanently available colours for the company.

Sunshine W-model in “Sunshine Yellow”

The basic interior for 5 included a basic in car entertainment, which was a huge plus compared to communitasia, which did not have any entertainment at all, and while pretty plain on the inside, the car did not provoke thoughts of suicide… ehm…I mean… great ledership of glorious communist country bringing joy to the world, and better yet, it did not actually require a full set of aftermarket modifications to be decent. Initial release saw the A25 chassis available both in sedan and a wagon bodies. The wagon body came with the “W-model” designation, while the sedan was the default choice.

The rear of the Susnshine sedan and wagon differed mildly in trim pieces, but were mostly identical.

The original communitasia 2.5 liter i4 engine saw an appearance in Flug Sunshine, but lucklily with the help of KHT engineers and Alpenstrasse experience it quickly received a number of changes, starting with different pistons for increased CR and a new camshaft, with sportier profile. The exhaust received short cast manifolds and two baffled mufflers, while two single barrel eco carburetors took care of the fuelling. The revamped engine produced 107hp and 169nm of torque reaching an RPM limiter at 5200.

Flug Sunshine sedan in Vine Red

The transmission came with an option of 3 speed automatic or 4 speed manual, both units outsourced to GM. Acceleration to 100 kph with a manual took 10.6 seconds, while an automatic required 12.3. Top speed in both cases was 165kph. Only RWD was available for the A25. All versions of the car used 195 wide front and 205 wide rear tires on 14inch wheels, which was enough to help stop from 100kph in 34.2 meters.

In 1972 seeing as Flug would lose a share of the sports market due to falling out and separating from KHT, a sports branch was developed, led by young motorsport enthusiast Ragnar Eliassen, an ex KHT employee who switched to Flug when it was first introduced. Under his command the sports version of the Sunshine was to be created.

The sports version was named “Phoenix”, commonly known as Susnshine Phoenix among the motoring community. The creation of the car coincided with Flug releasing the 2 door version, known as the C-model (coupe). While the budget for the cars development was tiny, it was not a new thing to Ragnar, since working on a tight budget was pretty much all he done in KHT, and adopting the same no nonsense approach a design path was soon created, similar to Lotus : Simplify and add lightness. Simplifying a car as complicated as a bag of bricks, however was not an option. All that happened was the car lost the rear seats, gained sportier front seats, and a less than impressive stereo, with most unnecessary things thrown out. Wider tires, and bigger brakes, as well as sports tires were used. Apart from that, thicker antiroll bars, and stiffers springs and shocks the car remained mostly unchanged. While Ragnar’s team wished to touch upon the engine, the budget was too tight to experiment with it, so the engine remained exactly the same as in the regular car. The visual hints at the sports version were the twin exhaust pipes and the phoenix badge at the front of the car. The Phoenix branch (as the team soon was branded) also only came painted in their own special colours - Dark Burn Orange and Ash Gray.

1972 Phoenix in Ash Gray

The car’s performance improved noticeably, in braking and cornering. Braking from 100 kph was now done in 30 meters, while a 0-100 sprint was completed in the same 10.6 seconds as it took the manual car on less sporty tires. The top speed also remained the same. The cornering G changed from 0.85g to 1.02g, which showed the real potential of the sports package on the track and b-roads.

Sunshine, being the company’s first car had a serious markup of 40%, and cost $12000… The phoenix trim had to be ordered at the factory, but for extra 1500 any regular sunshine could be converted to Phoenix version, but that did not include the exclusive paint. The sales of the car were good enough for the company to begin rapid and aggressive growth, and the next model was not far from release.

Trims available
(A25/S70) 1970 Sunshine sedan
(A25/C70) 1972 Sunshine C-model
(A25/W70) 1970 Sunshine W-model
(A25/C70P) 1972 Phoenix

Engines available
FL-i4/25-GC-A : 107hp, 169nm, twin single barrel eco carburetors.
(Flug - inline 4 / 2.5 liter - Galt Communitasia - modification A)

(Notes - I am not sure photoshopping is required for this, the photo mode is great and I think i’ll play with it more, before eventually switching to photoshopping. Also feedback is as always, appreciated).


Oh damn, And still ties into the communitasia even though i haven’t built one in UE4 yet… I think that’s a sign I need to soon


Thought the first screenshot was from Forza or something, lol

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On looks alone I’m sold on the Sunshine, especially the Phoenix spec. The mild modifications should make it more fun to drive on the road and at the track, despite the loss of practicality resulting from the lack of rear seats.

And those screenshots are among the best I’ve seen in the UE4 release for some time!

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UE4 does have it’s moments. I just need to figure out how to take best screenies, the first one seems to be a “lucky combination of random variables”

Wait till you see 75 Phoenix Glide :wink:

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Is it still of Polska? :smiley:

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It is still of Polska. Flug stronk, KHT we WAR YOU!


1972 Flug Glide (A25L)

With the introduction of Sunshine, Flug has taken it’s first step towards a solid foundation, car selling well, so immediately work began on creating a second car, bigger, and aimed more at the premium segment. The budget was still fairly limited, so most of the technology was re-used again from the A25 platform, but this time stretched by 15cm to allow more room. The chassis was called A25L.

The design for the car was provided by Kraft Haus Technik’s Marco Noto, and the prototypes were completed before the falling out of two companies, leaving the young automotive company without a design branch for the next project, but that problem was to be solved later. The boxy 4 door saloon or 2 door coupe was noticeably larger than the Sunshine, and inspired by the american cars of the era. This was a deliberate step away from Noto’s regular style, in an attempt to separate the two companies’ identity, and possibly not occupy the same markets.

The original advert for Flug Glide, as seen in magazines and newspapers of the time

The Glide had a premium interior with a nice stereo, and was geared towards comfortable cruising or grand touring, which was also easily allowed by the big boot, to store all your luggage. Suspension was tuned for comfort rather than performance, and the upholstery featured leather that could be made to order in 4 different colours.

The chassis shared pretty much everything with the Sunshine in terms of it’s underpinnings, except for the driveshaft and steering rack, also sporting different suspension setup to compensate for new heft of the steel body, and implement steering assist. This also allowed Flug to use the same 2.5 liter inline 4 found in the Sunshine for the base model, in the exact same spec, reaching 107hp and 169nm. At the moment of separation of two companies, however, Flug found themselves in possession of quite a few V8 engines that had to go into the KHT Mulsanne. Thankfully for Flug, team Phoenix was way ahead of the curve for this situation, and have been thinking about it for quite some time.

The Glide in Plum Purple and base trim

Without wasting too much time, team Phoenix bolted the Mulsanne 5 liter v8 into the engine bay of the Glide, and after a few tests concluded that the chassis could be a performer. For the sake of not alienating all their customers, however, Viktor Kruger did not greenlight the 300hp naturally aspirated version, which turned the car into a handfull. He did however order a de-tuned version of the Typ850 engine. By 1973 the first v8 cars arrived, managing just over half the original power, running two eco carburetors, and a highly restrictive exhaust, running an extremely lean tune. The pushrod behemoth did, however provide enough torque to easily move the 1.2 ton body around, and saw production in that exact trim.

Flug Phoenix Glide in Phoenix Dark Burn Orange

Phoenix Glide differed from the regular Glide by it’s two exhaust pipes, a hood scoop, a small lip, wider track and body panels to fit the wider sportier wheels, and one of two signature colours - Dark Burn Orange and Ash Gray. It also differed massively in the exhaust note, ofcourse, and performance, but unlike the previous Phoenix project - the sunshine, the car was still more of a tourer, rather than a racer.

Two exhaust pipes and the bootlid spoiler are the signature sign of the Phoenix trim

Team Phoenix leader, Ragnar Eliassen, however started pushing the company’s CEO to give his team more freedom in experimenting with the cars they got. Eventually Viktor caved, just to get the angry viking looking Norwegian off his back. Within the next 4 months team Phoenix worked on restoring the Typ850’s power back to original 300, but looking back at the company’s policies at the same time. While KHT had all the care of a 9 year old child, running overfuelled, over revved, and hugely complicated gas guzzlers to acieve the required 300hp, Flug could not do that. Ragnar knew that if this were to be successful, the car had to be sensible enough, and the new idea on many people’s minds was turbocharging. While most companies used this to gain power, this could also be used to save some fuel, so team Phoenix went for both of these. Eventually it turned out that they had to pursuit either one or the other, since the car did not come out particularly powerful or fuel efficient.

One of the very few Turbocharged Glides in Ash Gray

The result was a 5 liter v8 with a DCOE carburetor and two turbochargers, feeding the engine through an intercooler, all neatly tucked away into the big engine bay of the Glide. Producing well under 300hp and mated to the 4 speed transmission the dynamics naturally improved, but not to launch the car’s wow factor into the supercar stratosphere. The project was known as “Ace”, and only a handful of Ace Glides were made, each assembled by hand. The Ace lacked most of the interior, and sported a stiff sporty suspension, semi slick tires on alloy wheels and most notably - the ever so cool word “Turbo” in it’s front grille. The Ace did not see any commercial success, but it did give team Phoenix much needed expertise.

One of the restomodded Phoenix Glides in modern days

Trims available
(A25L/S72) 1972 Glide
(A25L/C72) 1972 Glide C-model
(A25L/C72P) 1972 Phoenix Glide (widebody)

Engines available
FL-i4/25-GC-A : 107hp, 169nm, twin single barrel eco carburetors.
(Flug - inline 4 / 2.5 liter - Galt Communitasia - modification A)

FL-KHT Typ 850 : 165hp, 289nm, twin single barrel eco caruretors
(KHT Typ 850 engine, modified by Flug)

FL-KHT Typ850 ACE : 266hp, 416nm, DCOE twinturbocharged, intercooled
(KHT Typ 850 engine, modified by Flug, performance prototype)

Glide 0-100kph in 15.1 sec / Top speed 164 kph / 100-0 in 33.3m / 0.87G
Phoenix Glide 0-100kph in 8.4 sec / Top speed 204 kph / 100-0 in 33.3m / 0.94G
Ace Glide: 0-100kph in 6.6 sec / Top speed 230 kph / 100-0 in 33.2m / 0.96G

Glide - $14,000
Phoenix Glide - $16,000
Ace Glide - $17,500


Really like the cubey/square design on those front headlights, excellent theme going on there.


With the way it’s front end curves (and i wanted an angle there) It could either be a GAZ 24 Volga or a Chevy Nova, so i chose the Nova hood style :slight_smile:

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That Phoenix Glide… I WANT THAT V8 WARDROBE :heart_eyes:


@squidhead The fact you referenced such a brilliantly sh*t Russian such as the original Volga is brilliant frankly.

@szafirowy01 Who’s that sold by? Sharps? Oak Furnitureland? Ikea?

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The Ace Glide… Holy shiet, that’s an awesome car! Twin turbocharging in early 1970s, pretty unique move indeed.

Don’t know why, but the Flug Ace Glide gives me a vibe of BMW 2002 Turbo.

The twin-turbo Ace Glide would have been out of the ordinary in 1975, when the aftermath of the oil crisis severely reduced the performance of most other cars, but even the base Glide would have been an attractive package, despite its limited power. If anything, this model line is even more tempting than the Sunshine at first glance, especially since its styling incorporates some muscle car overtones, mostly up front.

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Yes, it would be out of the ordinary, I agree. This is why it’s a very limited run, and used more as an experiment, rather than a trim that would bring in any sort of money. Lore wise, the exhaust manifolds were welded by hand on each car, and most of the engine addons were hand built, explaining the rarity of the car.

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1977 Osprey (B25)

It was clear that continuing to work off the communitasia platform was not a good option, since it was dated even when it was released in the early 60’s. With that in mind the work on the new platform has started in 1974, and by 1977 replacement for the Sunshine has been introduced.

The Osprey was based on the new B25 platform, similar in dimensions to the A25, but with Macpherson front suspension up front and semi trailing arms in the rear, designed to house similar size engines as the Sunshine. The engine for the car was still the same 2.5 liter inline 4, but with the emissions regulations now in effect a catalytic converter was introduced into the exhaust system, dropping the power outputs from 107 hp to lowly 97 and torque dropping from 169nm to 148nm. This was not too bad, as the lighter body allowed the performance drop to be negligeble, 10.7 seconds instead of 10.6 to 100kph.

1977 Flug Osprey in sea wave blue

The new body was not offered in coupe variation due to once again a strict budget, which prevented from developing a coupe body. Inside the car lied a basic interior with basic radio, well thought of ergonomics and minimalistic trim. This allowed to save weight and money on development, as well as allowed for a lower pricetag. The design of the car was the brain child of the newly recruited Samuel Vargas, a young Spanish designer, who was introduced to Viktor Kruger through a mutual friend. Vargas’ team came up with the initial design of the prototype in 1975, and with minor modifications got it ready for production

1977 Flug Osprey at the factory

Team Phoenix was once again called upon in developing a performance trim fro the car, and instead of working with the now officially to be dropped inline 4, and no replacement for that engine ready they did the only reasonable thing they could, and it wasn’t “leave it stock” as they did with the Sunshine. They took the newly updated Typ850 V8 from the restyled Glide and simply put it in the Osprey, creating a lightweight 5 liter monster, able to take the fight to some of the biggest names in the buisness. While the idea was to build a super saloon, the nearly 200hp v8 did affect the handling enough to make it more of a comact muscle, rather than a b-road hero.

The new slanted sideways exhaust system, and the huge vents on the front quarterpanels were a sure sign of the v8 under the hood.

The suspension received more aggressive settings, and alloy wheels with plastic ventilator covers, a technology perfected by BBS in the group 5 racing, and quickly picked up by Flug to use in their most extreme street car. The brakes were upgraded, as well as tires were changed to sports ones, to allow to use those suspension and brake modifications more effectively (not to mention to contain the power of the engine). The outside saw an introduction of vents on the quarterpanels, lip spoiler, and a twin exhaust, as well as the front grille now being painted the same colour as the body of the car. The colour choice for the Osprey Phoenix saw the introduction of “Steel Silver”, another colour to be exclusive to the phoenix cars.

Osprey Phoenix in an exhibition.

The Typ850 V8 was modified to meet the modern emissions standards, and also ran with a catalytic converter. To compensate for this new 4 barrel caburetors were introduced, and a new ignition setup. The exhaust manifolds were replaced with better flowing units, and that was enough to boost the power from 165hp and 289nm to 194hp and 307nm. This was not, however made for the Osprey initially, since the Glide was still in production and now had to meet the requirements aswell.

The Glide was showing it’s age, and to keep it relevant, a mild restyle was introduced in the same year of 1977, which included new front grille, headlights and mirrors, to keep it looking fresh. The engines saw the catalytic converter modifications, with the v8 receiving the before mentioned power gain, which improved on the dynamics of the car a little bit. The 2.5 liter glide, however did not enjoy the similar treatment as it’s performance dropped to miserable figures, negatively affecting the sales of the car. The Glide was still available in coupe and sedan bodies, and just like the inline 4 by Galt was living out it’s last. The next car had to replace both the A25L chassis and the 2.5 liter engine with new models.

Post restyle Flug Glide in Sea Wave blue

Trims available

(B25/S77) 1977 Osprey (Entry level sedan)
(B25/S77P) 1977 Osprey Phoenix (High performance sports sedan)
(A25L/S77) 1977 Glide (Premium sedan)
(A25L/C77) 1977 Glide C-model (Premium coupe)
(A25L/C77P) 1977 Phoenix Glide (Premium sports coupe)

Engines available
FL-i4/25-GC-AC : 97hp / 148nm, Twin single barrel eco carburetors, Catalytic convertor, 91 Ron
(Flug - inline4 / 2.5 liter - Galt Communitasia - Modification A, Catalysator)
FL-KHT Typ850 B : 194hp / 307nm, Twin 4 barrel carburetors, Catalytic convertor, 91 Ron.
(KHT Typ 850 engine, modified by Flug, modification B)

Osprey : 10.7s / 169kph / 33.8m / 0.94g
Osprey Phoenix : 7.2s / 210kph / 32.7m / 1.02g
Glide : 17.3s / 151kph / 33.1m / 0.88g
Phoenix Glide :8.2s / 214kph / 33.3m / 0.95g

Osprey : $11,750
Osprey Phoenix : $16,800
Glide : $14,550
Phoenix Glide : $16,940

As this isn’t KHT, and more of a traditional company, cars will have to go through facelifts, and engines will have to get updated. You see this tried out here, and I don’t know if this should be done or can be skipped. I’d rather do it, if I’m honest. Keeps the lineup more clear.


all these cars look great, i like the osprey the best, the simple design is really effective, keep making awesome cars :ok_hand:

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1980 Hummingbird

The company was well on it’s feet, and expanding to new markets. The change of the premium sedan, the Glide was put on hold for the time being, as Viktor Kruger set a new potentially profitable market as the target. This time - the economy level cars, cheap cars that could shift by the thousands and bring in serious profits.

With the forces spread thin enough, the Glide was left to it’s own devices to grow old and outdated, but the car was not removed from the conveyor yet, with sales still generating small profit. The simple chassis with now well researched McPherson in the front and semi trailing arms in the back was geared towards a new front wheel drive formula, which has been gaining momentum and popularity. The platform got the name C20.

The Flug design team was not available for the Hummingbird, however (Being at work at updating the Osprey), job given to Marco Noto’s design company, which reflected in it’s overall style, signature Noto popup headlights and on the whole, resembling the Noto C1 which saw production later in the 80’s. Luckily, no engine parts were mounted on the outside of the car this time around.

Hummingbird, the first fwd chassis by Flug

The engineering department, however got the most difficult task - developing a new engine, that could be used in both the C and B platforms, which was quite the job. The team has had serious trouble with this, since the bigger engine was not an option, since it wouldn’t fit the little chassis, and the small one wouldn’t be viable for the bigger car. Eventually a project was proposed by the engineer Daniel Durkin. The modular engine could be developed, an inline 3, which could if need be joined via a special crank case and crankshaft to form a v8. Most of the parts would be universal and interchangable between the two engines. This idea appealed to Viktor Kruger, who oversaw the creation of the car personally, and in 3 years the 2 engines arrived. One an E05 model, inline 3 of 900cc, and an E10 model, an inline 6 of 1.8 liters. Both engines being single overhead camshaft and 2 valves, incorporating mechanical fuel injection for the first time for the company.

The E05 saw it’s introduction in the C20 platform’s Hummingbird, being FWD, it incorporated the strength’s of ease of driving, and compactness, which allowed the tiny car to have a sizable boot, and more leg room for the passengers. The car had a comfortable setup. The interior was a basic 5 seat arrangement, with basic in car entertainment, to save on the costs and keep the price down. Team Phoenix had other plans for the car, however.

The facelifted Osprey with it’s new front end arrangement

The E10 first found it’s way into the Osprey in it’s facelifted form, where it replaced the 2.5 liter pushrod inline 4. The new engine was a little bit less powerful, but a lot more eco-friendly and economical, due to new technologies, replacing the outdated carburetor setup of Galt design from the 60’s. The Osprey itself has had new headlights and grille. New turn signals integrated into the headlights meant that now there was room for foglamps where the indicators were before. Also chrome once again made an appearance on a Flug car. The v8 engine did not see an update for this, as it was just as the inline 4, left to grow outdated and to be replaced by better, new technologies.

Osprey facelift, easily noticed by the chrome trim.

Phoenix Hummingbird in the new colour - Flame Orange

As an experiment, team Phoenix took the e10 v6 from one of the ospreys and tried slotting it into the Hummingbird. A favourite phoenix passtime of “slot the big engine into a smaller car”. Surprisingly enough the car took well to it, and even more surprising, it did not turn the car into a death trap, due to the power output still being a sad 85hp. The car however turned out to be quite the fun package, so it was presented to Viktor Kruger, expecting a green light. Viktor saw the potential of this combination, looking back at the success of a Golf GTi, so the rest of the work on the project was given a go ahead. Team Phoenix has removed most of the unnecessary weight, now resulting in a car with only 4 seats and no music, custom fabricated a wide quarterpanels to host the wider wheels from the Osprey Phoenix, stiffened up the suspension and gave it a performance oriented tune. The result was the first hot hatch by Flug. While slower than the Golf, and smaller aswell, the car did remarkably well due to being priced quite a bit less.

The lip, wider arches, and a vent on the quarterpanel is the main difference in body between the regular and the performance trims

Trims available
(C20/H80) 1980 Hummingbird (Economy level 5dr hatchback, FWD)
(C20/H80P) 1980 Phoenix Hummingbird (Economy level sports hatchback, FWD)
(B25/S80) 1980 Osprey (Entry level sedan, RWD)

Engines available
E05V09 41hp / 57nm, 894cc i3, SOHC 2v, MFI. 91 Ron
E10V18 85hp / 119nm, 1789cc v6, SOHC 2v, MFI. 91 Ron

Hummingbird : 20.4 sec / 136kph / 34.4m / 0.87G / 9.8L 100km
Phoenix Hummingbird 9.9 sec / 166kph / 31.7m / 1.07G / 10.5L 100km
Osprey : 11.2 / 155kph / 33.6m / 0.95G / 10.9L 100km

Hummingbird : $9,900
Phoenix Hummingbird : $11,340
Osprey : $12,740

Note : this is pretty much a direct port of the looks from the kee version for the Hummingbird, which was named A15 Alpha before. Also I went with a v6 as the main driving force to set this company apart from KHT (who’s V8 or die mostly) and from many companies on the forum who prefer i6. As a bonus this means that I’ll have more chassis I can slot the v6 into, and yes it’s been created with the plan of using it for the next 15-20 years or so.


At 1980 Flug offers

(C20/H80) 1980 Hummingbird (Economy level 5dr hatchback, FWD)
E05V09 41hp / 57nm, 894cc i3, SOHC 2v, MFI. 91 Ron
20.4 sec / 136kph / 34.4m / 0.87G / 9.8L 100km

(C20/H80P) 1980 Phoenix Hummingbird (Economy level sports hatchback, FWD)
E10V18 85hp / 119nm, 1789cc v6, SOHC 2v, MFI. 91 Ron
9.9 sec / 166kph / 31.7m / 1.07G / 10.5L 100km

(B25/S80) 1980 Osprey (Entry level sedan, RWD)
E10V18 85hp / 119nm, 1789cc v6, SOHC 2v, MFI. 91 Ron
11.2sec / 155kph / 33.6m / 0.95G / 10.9L 100km

(B25S80) 1980 Osprey Phoenix (High performance sports sedan)
FL-KHT Typ850 B : 194hp / 307nm, Twin 4 barrel carburetors, Catalytic convertor, 91 Ron
7.2s / 210kph / 32.7m / 1.02g
Osprey Phoenix : $16,800

(A25L/S77) 1977 Glide (Premium sedan, RWD)
FL-i4/25-GC-AC : 97hp / 148nm, Twin single barrel eco carburetors, Catalytic convertor, 91 Ron
17.3s / 151kph / 33.1m / 0.88g

(A25L/C77) 1977 Glide C-model (Premium coupe, RWD)
FL-i4/25-GC-AC : 97hp / 148nm, Twin single barrel eco carburetors, Catalytic convertor, 91 Ron
17.3s / 151kph / 33.1m / 0.88g

(A25L/C77P) 1977 Phoenix Glide (Premium sports coupe, RWD)
FL-KHT Typ850 B : 194hp / 307nm, Twin 4 barrel carburetors, Catalytic convertor, 91 Ron.
8.2s / 214kph / 33.3m / 0.95g

E05V09 41hp / 57nm, 894cc i3, SOHC 2v, MFI. 91 Ron
E10V18 85hp / 119nm, 1789cc v6, SOHC 2v, MFI. 91 Ron
FL-KHT Typ850 B : 194hp / 307nm, 5000сс v8, Twin 4 barrel carburetors, Catalytic convertor, 91 Ron.