1972 PERCAR A1 (2-liter group 5 car)
Considering how different the latest build of 4.27 (LCV4.2.29) is from 4.1, it makes sense to start from a clean slate. Anyway, is this trim street-legal? If not, you should make one - and it should be milder, but no less striking.
sorry for the late reply, just opened the forum recently. this trim is not street legal (using all racecar parts), and it’s actually entirely another model based on 2016 RWD XS-II, a car that I’ve been planning to release but I chose to not to for some reason (I want to add interior to the cars I design from now on).
here’s how the base model looked like. 4.0L V8, and manual transmission. unfortunately the car suffer from the same fate, I lost the data of the cars so…
my first car that i posted please give feedback i take inspiration from mclaren and farrary’s
i think its cool but please tell me otherwize and how to make it better and more refined PLEASE NOTE this is not the final veshen and if you have helpful fixture mods please do shar without adue
THE IONIC.inc ARC ANGEL
1970 VAUGHN SILVERBIRD
The second generation Vaughn Silverbird was produced until the 1981 model year.
The B8 Series’ first entry in their latest 2019 range, the 50Si with a 4.3L V8 and over 500hp
This handsome brute is the Hammardiin Gladiator GT, the proud work of this Hetvesian coach builder family. By shoehorning an smooth but advanced 4 litre straight 6 under that long bonnet, this GT car shows that it is more than just all looks that it’s handmade aluminium body panels and volumptious cabin would first suggest.
The FMW B6 40Si. The spiritual successor to the 1M with 399hp, RWD, a 3.2L Turbo I6 and a very entertaining chassis. It also doesn’t have an interior yet sorry.
(Above from left: C, S and CS trim levels)
Originally made for QFC14, and previously called the Archer, but renamed to avoid confusion with any cars or manufacturers bearing that name. Its successor from 2004 will also be renamed accordingly.
(Above, from left: CS, S and C trim levels)
C (Comfort) was the trim I submitted, and has a softer suspension tune and luxury interior with cassette player and power steering. S (Sport) is the base model (with premium interior and 8-track player but no power steering), and the one I reckon would have done the best thanks to stiffer suspension and wider tires/wheels. CS (Club Sport) is the lightest version, with same wheels/tires as S, but has a sports interior and stiffer suspension than the other two trims. All three trims are powered by a 5.0L 48-valve DOHC V12 delivering 400 bhp (thanks to an advanced multi-point EFI system) to the back wheels via a 5-speed manual gearbox and geared LSD.
(Above: Interior of the 1977 Archangel C - the basic interior structure is shared across all three trims, but the S and CS have a leather-trimmed, rather than wood-rimmed, steering wheel, and the former has aluminum instead of wood for interior accents.)
This was my first attempt at making a fully detailed build out of the Bolide mod body, and it turned out well in the end.
Here are the 1977 and 2004 Archangels, which I built for the 14th and 9th QFCs respectively. I revised the latter’s engine so that it now makes 661 bhp, to account for the fact that the current game build is very different from the one in which I originally made it. The '77 model (represented above in stripped-back CS form) is a smaller, more angular (and primitive) machine than the '04 model.
I’ve seen plenty of sports cars, but there’s not enough sports trucks here, so a WIP Ascot model for 1988. This trim is the TSX-300, powered by a turbocharged 260 CI V6 making 300 hp going to all 4 wheels.
The Monterroso Family, the Last Old School Supercar
Very solid design indeed.
One of the best uses of the larger of the two '85 Caspita-esque mod body (which also closely resembles a Corvette Indy/CERV, among other things) I’ve seen - the interior design in particular is top-notch. By the way, does the alphanumeric designation for it refer to the power output followed by the number of driven wheels?