Are there any restrictions regarding advanced trim settings? If not, why not?
They would primary offer nothing of stats in automation, all within just visual looks, and since this will be tested on the test track within Automation, I see no issue. Unless this has testing within beamng, I see no issue with freedom within the advance fixture trim tab, albeit within reason of course.
This challenge has finalized it’s rule and now it is open!
1984* Sakura SilverVale SSS by MadeMod
Built off of an Original 1984 SilverVale Super Silhouette Special chassis, Kuze Tanaka and the team at MadeMod have modernised the underpinnings, including a brand new Inline 4 turbo, an AWD system, and more modern FIA-spec safety. The MadeMod SV SSS combines the wild stylings of the 1980s, with modern and complex engine and drivetrain technology.
I wanted to do a livery, but I had about 3 game crashes in 5 minutes using the Editable text, so I threw a hissy and gave up, lmao.
are we gonna have a new deadline cuz the new update?
Since recent update has dropped for 4.27 and it affects car stats now, i have decided to just increase 1 more week from the deadline, so it’s 3 weeks from deadline now. Have fun or something idk lol
Summary for the Driver and Car.
Introducing, The Fargo Customs restored Denison Condor pavement oval track racer from the 1980s.
Imported and converted to right hand drive with a brand new 06 Widow engine producing horsepower that can hang with the sports cars in japan.
The Driver, Hanson, imported this car for car shows and getting into street races with bets. Hanson lives in some apartment in Tokyo for about 15 years and runs a small mechanic shop monkeying around with engines ranging from a simple lawn mower his neighbor needed fixing to truck diesels that threw a rod. He bought this car to be his pet project that isn’t really suppose to be driven on the streets to tinker and make serious horsepower and speeds. naming the car ‘Black Star’
Rumors about Hanson and his car spread to the underground racing scene in 1996. ever since hes upgraded the car over the years until 2006 where he dropped his holy grail engine to be tweaked, tuned and upgrade over time. hooning around former and popular vehicle spots sometimes tuning it to take off like a dragster on straight shots for controlled shows but that Itch of street racing has taken some hold and made a name for himself.
Released in 2006, a Japanese crew was following the adventures of Black Star as one of their many car highlight in the street scene. filming its many moments with its driver. a few weeks filming, Hanson treated them with some wild moments that got some moderate popularity for those who keep track of these things, even giving out a poster in the DVD case on some copies.
Hanson finally sat down to watch his handy work after weeks of filming and other stuff. his friends and a handful of garage workers see film early.
(The film intro i threw together)
Hanson ear to ear grin, loved it. the day after hearing of some event happening with Go Go Drive! and some other drivers, he shrugged and decided to meet up there for the event and see what happens. getting everything ready to show.
Specially after paying the hefty tax on the car.
would the lap time be the highest Priority (above the 5 stars) ?
Can the engine be newer than the base car (as if it had an engine swap)?
Alright. So restromod or tuner are a no go. Old race car, like a DTM or an older supercar, are those acceptable? Just want to make sure I’m on the right track.
I’d say look at the inspiration cars and decide if tuner cars are allowed or not…
my bad, I thought I was on another thread, yes, u can make a DTM or old supercars if u like, my bad
1995 Riviera Daje Competizione.
The early '90s saw a rapid succession of supercars: it felt as though a new one was launched every other week, endowed with bigger engines, tighter handling and even more extravagant interiors. Everyone was enthralled by the supercar craze, including the Italian car manufacturer Riviera.
Historically focused on the GT market, their designers and engineers raced against the clock to produce a supercar of their own. They adapted their GT platform and sculpted a new partial aluminium body; they stripped out their luxury interior to save weight, replacing wood and leather with composites, aluminum and alcantara; and, lastly, they requested their American engine suppliers to deliver the most powerful engine yet. The result was the Daje Competizione, featuring a twin turbo 6l v10, producing 663hp and 458lb-ft of torque. All this tinkering culminated in a 0 - 100 km/h time of just 4.8 seconds and a top speed of 334 km/h. They managed to sell just over 100 cars in the 5 years of production, mainly due to having little market recognition in the supercar segment. Reluctantly, the model was retired.
11 years later, they’ve heard of rumours of a revival of the legendary High Noon Club, and saw a perfect opportunity to vindicate the Daja. They crated their museum model, after shodding it in some semi-slicks, and sent their chief test driver alongside a small support team for a chance at glory.