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Home > Weapons> Military
4 IN G.B. Naval Gun (for 3D Studio Max)
• Offered By: DigimationModelBank
• Downloadable File Size:
573 K (approx.)
• Polygon Count:
• Uploaded on: 9/17/07
• System Requirements: Windows/ Mac, 3D Studio Max
• File Format: 3D Studio Max
This product contains: max, and/ or prj files.
• Texturing: Combination
This product uses a combination of image maps and procedural shaders for textures.
Note: since this product uses procedural textures, it may not work correctly in programs other the one listed above.
• Readme File: Click Here
• How do I download my purchase?
• Affiliate Link: 4 IN G.B. Naval Gun (for 3D Studio Max) (What's This?)
There are three designs of 4-inch BL guns.
The Mark VII is a high velocity gun, having a muzzle velocity of 2,852 f.s. It is mounted as an anti-torpedo craft gun in large ships, and in the main armament of smaller ships. The Mark VIII and VIII are medium velocity guns, having a muzzle velocity of 2,287 f.s. They are mounted in light craft where heavy deck strains cannot be allowed.
In the latter half of the 19th century, British cannon designs made a gradual transition from muzzle loading rifles (MLR) to breach loading rifles (BLR). Any breech loader of that period which could fire faster than about two rounds per minute was known as a "quick fire" (QF) cannon, whether it used bag ammunition or cartridge ammunition. However, by the early part of the twentieth century, the BL designation was given only to bag guns while the QF designation was used only for cartridge guns. This separation into BL and QF categories was carried into the designation system, with BL and QF guns of the same caliber being enumerated into different numeric series. Except in gun lists, QF guns were not usually subdivided into separate and fixed ammunition types. Gun designations during this time were per the diameter of the bore in inches or, for smaller guns, by the nominal weight of the projectile in pounds. A few guns, mainly those developed abroad, were designated by the manufacturer and the bore size in millimeters, such as the Bofors 40 mm and the Oerlikon 20 mm. The bore size was followed by the BL or QF designation and a Mark number using Latin numbers, sometimes followed with one or more asterisks or stars which indicated minor modifications to the original design. For example, the designation 4-in QF Mark XVI* meant a cartridge gun firing a 4 inch (10.2 cm) projectile, with the design being the sixteenth gun in the 4 inch QF series and having had one minor modification to the original design.
The product features four detailed resolutions of the model.
This model is a 3DMax model, saved in version 8 as a MAX file, and requires 3DMax. It does not include any other formats to allow it to be opened in any other software.
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