- Editorial Uses AllowedExtended Uses May Need Clearances
The intellectual property depicted in this model, including the brand "sukhoi", is not affiliated with or endorsed by the original rights holders. Editorial uses of this product are allowed, but other uses (such as within computer games) may require legal clearances from third party intellectual property owners. Learn more.
Detailed Su35 Flanker of the Russian Air Force. Complete with weapons load, under-carriage, cockpit and pilot. This is the VRay version (Max2009). Multi format (.3ds etc.) version also available. Non-canard equiped versions also available on request.
This 3DSMax Vray version loads into Max2009 or above. Other 3D file formats for this model are also available as part of TS Product ID: 562078
Many more linked sets available from ES3DStudios. Click 'ES3DStudios' for full range.
Range of characters and vehicles also available. Many more linked sets available from ES3DStudios in all common 3D formats. Click 'ES3DStudios' for full selection.
The designation Su-35 had already been used from 1992 onwards to market the company's modernized Su-27M 'Super Flanker' (bureau designation T-10M). Developed in the late 1980s for the Soviet Air Force, the Su-27M incorporated a modified aerodynamic configuration, uprated engine, and upgraded avionics. Sukhoi realized by 2002 that it would no longer be able to compete with comtemporary and future foreign fighters. The single-seat Flanker needed to be drastically upgraded, including a major redesign of its airframe. Furthermore, the Sukhoi-owned KnAAPO plant had been struggling to compete with its Su-30MK2 against the more advanced Su-30MKI derivatives of the Irkut Corporation, its rival Flanker producer which is only partially owned by Sukhoi. Sukhoi started development of a new 'intermediate fighter' to fill the gap between its 'fourth generation' Su-30MK and its upcoming 'fifth generation' fighter in development under the PAK-FA (Perspektivnyi Aviatsionnyi Kompleks Frontovoi Aviatsii - Future Air System for Tactical Aviation) program, Sukhoi developed a new '4++ generation' Su-27 derivative, internally known as T-10BM. The Su-27 Bolshaya Modernizatsiya ('big modernization') utilizes a redesigned airframes based on the standard Su-27 and is fitted with the latest Russian avionics, advanced weapons and new engines. Re-using the Su-35 sans suffix designation, it is primarily aimed at the export market, but Sukhoi also hopes to produce localized versions for the Russian Air Force.
The Su-35 new fire control system consists of the N035 Irbis multifunction radar system and the OLS-35 electro-optical search-and-track system. The N035 Irbis (Irbis-E for export) is an X-band radar with a 900mm passive phased array. Developed by the Tikhomirov NIIP institute the Irbis radar is a derivative of the N011M Bars radar with wider search zone, increased detection range, wider range of operating frequencies and improved resistance to jamming.
Just like previous Su-27 derivatives, the Su-35 is capable of carrying a maximum payload of 8,000 kg on its 12 external hardpoints. The weapons suite has been further expanded with upgraded variants of existing weapons as well as several new long-range missiles.
The Su-35's air-to-air suite will comprise advanced R-27 versions (R-27ET1, R-27ER1, R-27EP1) and the active R-77 and new R-77M for medium range missiles, the R-73 and new R-74M short range missiles. Up to 12 R-77/R-77M can be carried, with two pairs placed between the nacelles. The Su-35 will also be able to equip up to five long-range missiles. Dubbed 'very-long-range' air-to-air missile, the K-100-1 (izdeliye 172S, 172S-1) has been developed by Novator in Yekaterinburg from its earlier K-172, which was first developed in 1991 for the Su-27M. The missile has a range of 300-400km and is capable of