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Home > Vehicles> Cars > Sports
 
Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue)


 
Product Specifications:
Downloadable File Size: 4.17 M, 3.36 M, 14.68 M, 3.42 M
Polygon Count: N/A
Uploaded on: 7/23/09
System Requirements: Windows/ Mac, Vue 6 or higher
File Format: Vue d`Esprit
   This product contains: vob and/ or vue 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.
How do I download my purchase?

You are currently viewing the Vue d`Esprit version of this product.

Product Description
 
This bundled product contains the following 4 products:
Dodge Viper (for Vue)
Ferrari F-40 (for Vue)
Jaguar XJ 220 (for Vue)
Lamborghini Countach (for Vue)
Dodge Viper (for Vue)

The Viper was conceived as a futuristic take on the classic American muscle car. While there are some who insist that the iconic AC Cobra was a source of inspiration, the final version of the Viper was far too large and heavy to seriously claim any direct lineage with the compact and lightweight vehicle. Most saw claims to kinship with the Cobra as a marketing exercise, although Carroll Shelby was involved in the initial design of the Viper.

The Viper was initially conceived in late 1988 at Chrysler`s Advanced Design Studios. The following February, Chrysler president Bob Lutz suggested to Tom Gale at Chrysler Design that the company should consider producing a modern Cobra, and a clay model was presented to Lutz a few months later. The car appeared as a concept at the North American International Auto Show in 1989. This concept vehicle was originally named Copperhead because of its low, wide appearance characteristic of reptiles. The name would later be changed to Viper. Public reaction was so enthusiastic, that chief engineer Roy Sjeoberg was directed to develop it as a production car.

Sjoberg selected 85 engineers to be "Team Viper", with development beginning in March 1989. The team asked the then-Chrysler subsidiary Lamborghini to cast some prototype aluminum blocks based on their V10 truck engine for sports car use in May. The production body was completed in the fall, with a chassis prototype running in December. Though a V8 was first used in the test mule, the V10, which the production car was meant to use, was ready in February 1990.

Official approval from Chrysler chairman, Lee Iacocca, came in May 1990. One year later, Carroll Shelby piloted a preproduction car as the Indianapolis 500 pace car. In November 1991, the car was released to reviewers with first shipments beginning in January 1992.

This model has groups for animation, and materials allowing it to be retextured in Vue using the Vue materials.
Ferrari F-40 (for Vue)

From Supercars.net:
To celebrate 40 years of Ferrari, Enzo Ferrari had his design team create a supercar that translated racing car technology to the road. It was the last car developed and built under Enzo Ferrari`s direct supervision before he died and it became one of his greatest achievements.

Following the turbocharged successes in Forumla One, the 288 GTO introduced Ferrari`s first road-going turbocharged model in 1984. The F40 followed in its path and shared its longitudinal, mid-mounted, twin turbo-charged V8 configuration.

Power came from a large V8 engine that produced 478bhp and 426lb-ft torque.

Incorporating advanced composite materials, the F40 was very light. There were very little ammenities and the body was developed by Pininfarina to reduce frontal area, drag and lift.

Keeping to the race theme, there was a sparse interior and no power assistance was offered for the brakes or the steering.

Soon after being released, initial production was increased to over 1300 examples for both America and Europe. The F40 generated a huge amount of publicity for the Ferrari and became an icon for Italian performance.
Estimated retail price: $415,000 USD

Model has groups for animation, and materials allowing it to be retextured in Vue using the Vue materials.
Jaguar XJ 220 (for Vue)

The Jaguar XJ220 is a supercar produced by Jaguar luxury marque in collaboration with Tom Walkinshaw Racing as Jaguar Sport between 1992 and 1994. It held the record for the highest top speed of a production car (350 km/h, 217 mph) until the arrival of the McLaren F1 in 1994.

In the early days of the company, certain Jaguar employees had created an informal group they called "The Saturday Club" (so-named because they would meet after-hours and on weekends to work on unofficial pet-projects). In the 1980s, Jaguar`s chief-engineer Jim Randle, as part of that group, began work on what he saw as competition for cars like the Ferrari F40 and Porsche 959. He envisioned what was essentially an updated XJ13 - a lightweight two-seater with a powerful mid-mounted V12 engine. Randle expanded on the idea by settling on all wheel drive for increased traction and better handling and an integral safety-cage so the car could be safely raced at extremely high speeds. From the outset, the intention was to create a vehicle capable of exceeding 320 km/h (200 mph).

A racing version called the XJ220C was also made. The XJ220C, driven by Win Percy won its first race, a round of the BRDC National Sports GT Challenge at Silverstone. Three works XJ220C`s were entered in the 1993 Le Mans 24 Hour race, entered in the newly created Grand Touring Class. Two of the cars retired but one XJ220, driven by John Nielsen, David Brabham and David Coulthard took the checkered flag to take a class win, which was revoked two weeks later, when the XJ220C was disqualified for a technical infringement.

.: Product Features :.

The product contains two versions of the model. When the model loads, just select and delete the one you do not want to use. The one version has open doors and trunk, the other has closed doors.

The model contains groups for animation, and materials for retexturing.
Lamborghini Countach (for Vue)

The Lamborghini Countach is a supercar produced by Italian automaker Lamborghini from 1974 to 1990. It popularized, but did not pioneer, the wedge-shaped, sharply angled look popular in many high performance cars since. It also popularized the "cabin-forward" design concept that pushes the passenger compartment forward in order to accommodate a larger engine.

In 2004, Sports Car International named this car number three on the list of Top Sports Cars of the 1970`s, and it was listed as number ten on their list of Top Sports Cars of the 1980`s.

Despite the fact that the car has been discontinued for 17 years, it still enjoys a massive fan following this day. The Countach has since practically become a symbol for the 1980`s, and is widely considered to be one the most recognizable cars of all time.

.: Product Features :.


Model has groups for animation, and materials allowing it to be retextured in Vue using the Vue materials.
We're sorry, but due to our shopping cart system, you must Logon or Join Now (for free) to purchase this bundled product.

Additional Product Images
 
Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue) Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue) Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue)
Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue) Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue) Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue)
Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue) Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue) Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue)
Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue) Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue) Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue)
Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue) Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue) Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue)
Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue) Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue) Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue)
Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue) Sports Car Pack 1 (for Vue) 
 

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If you would like to leave your own feedback, please Login or Become a Member (for free) and then purchase the product.

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