Republic P-47D Thunderbolt - Daddy Rabbit

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Extended Uses May Need Clearances
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Included Formats
Cinema 4D 9.5 Advanced Render 9.5
Lightwave 6 Other 6
3D Model Specifications
Product ID:920050
UV Mapped:Yes
Unwrapped UVs:Mixed
TurboSquid Member Since February 2009
Currently sells 329 products
Product Rating
Republic P-47 Thunderbolt - Daddy Rabbit - 391th FS - 366th FG - European Theater - 1944

Originally modelled in cinema4D 9.5. Detailed enough for close-up renders. The zip-file contains bodypaint textures and standard materials.

- Alternative Equipment: An additional Rocket-Launcher – Droptank or M65 Bomb
- Inside scene: - model - 24 textures, 1 materials, 1 alphamap
- No cleaning up necessary, just drop your models into the scene and start rendering.
- No special plugin needed to open scene.

- Phong shading interpolation / Smoothing – 35°

-The files contains seperate parts for a Flying and a Standing-Version

- NOTE - In lwo, obj and 3ds the Alphamap for the propellor (Run_Alpha) in the fly-version must manually load in the Materialcanal.

- c4d
- Polygones - 150725 Vertices - 150219 - 33 Objects
- 24 textures - 1 materials - 1 alpha-map
- lwo
- Polygones - 150725 Vertices - 105178 - 33 Objects
- 24 textures - 1 materials - 1 alpha-map
- 3ds
- Polygones - 199480 Vertices - 177612 - 17 Objects
- 21 textures - 2 materials - 1 alpha-map
- obj
- Polygones - 150725 Vertices - 105178 - 33 Objects
- 24 textures - 1 materials - 1 alpha-map

The Thunderbolt was the most famous of all the Republic aircraft in WWII. First flown on 6 May 1941, the P-47 was designed as a large, high-performance fighter/bomber, utilizing the large Pratt and Whitney R-2800 Double Wasp engine to give it excellent performance and a large load-carrying capability. The first deliveries of the P-47 took place in June 1942, when the US Army Air Corps began flying it in the European Theater.

Later in the war, Jugs served as escort fighters for B-29 bombers in the Pacific. Mostly, though, they excelled in the ground-attack role, strafing and bombing their way across the battlefields of Europe. Early versions of the P-47 had 'razorback' fuselages, but later models (beginning near the middle of the P-47 production run) featured a bubble canopy which gave the pilot increased rearward visibility.
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