Great Wall of China

All Extended Uses
Included Formats
3DS
3ds Max 7 (and up)
Cinema 4D 9 (and up)
Lightwave 6 (and up)
Maya 7 (and up)
OBJ
VRML
Shockwave 3D
Previews
3D Model Specifications
Product ID:337110
Published:
Geometry:Polygonal
Polygons:73,020
Vertices:73,260
Textures:No
Materials:Yes
Rigged:No
Animated:No
UV Mapped:Yes
Unwrapped UVs:Unknown
Artist
TurboSquid Member Since July 2005
Currently sells 412 products
Achievements:
5 Ratings Submitted
Product Rating
solarstudio
Jul 17, 2007
This worked great for my team, cheers.
bioclimatique
Sep 8, 2010
Description
A highly detailed and accurate model of The Great Wall of China.
File includes everything seen in preview images: four towers, guard posts, wall segments, and terrain. Each format contains identical geometry and layout as seen above. Guard posts and roofs can be selected separately from tower segments. Materials included.

All details are fully modeled out for closeups with clean and smooth meshes, no bump mapping used. Rendered in Maya though similar results can be easily obtained in any software package.

Attention to detail and accurate construction makes this highly rated model ideal for closeups and print work.

History:

*The Great Wall was recently voted as one of the New Seven Wonders of the World in 2007

The Great Wall of China is a series of stone and earthen fortifications in China, built, rebuilt, and maintained between the 5th century BC and the 16th century to protect the northern borders of the Chinese Empire during the rule of successive dynasties. Several walls, referred to as the Great Wall of China, were built since the 5th century BC, the most famous being the one built between 220 BC and 200 BC by the first Emperor of China, Qin Shi Huang. That wall was much further north than the current wall, built during the Ming Dynasty, and little of it remains.

The Great Wall is one of the existing megastructures and the world's longest human-made structure, stretching over approximately 6,400 km (4,000 miles)[1] from Shanhai Pass in the east to Lop Nur in the west, along an arc that roughly delineates the southern edge of Inner Mongolia.
Source: Wikipedia

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