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Ottoman ironclad Mesudiye Sail & Steam Frigate

Royalty Free License
- All Extended Uses
Royalty Free License
- All Extended Uses
Included Formats
3ds Max 2011 Default Scanline
Lightwave 6.5 Default Scanline
3ds Max 2010 Default Scanline
Softimage 3.1 Default Scanline
3D Studio
FBX 2006

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3D Model Specifications
Product ID:898895
UV Mapped:Yes
Unwrapped UVs:Yes, overlapping
TurboSquid Member Since June 2008
Currently sells 730 products
Product Rating
Ottoman ironclad Mesudiye (1875) World War I Battleship Sail & Steam Frigate

Lowpoly Model by Omegavision

High level of Details. Real time, low poly for game engine, Game-Ready.

Texture : 4096 x 4096 Pixels resolution.

1. Diffuse                : 4096x4096
2. Specular             : 4096x4096
3. Normal Bump    : 4096x4096

You can use this model also for static renders.

By Omegavision

The Ottoman ironclad Mesudiye (Ottoman Turkish: Mesudiye Zirhli Firkateyn-i Hümayunu / 'The Royal Armoured Frigate Mesudiye') was originally a central-battery ironclad of the Ottoman Navy, first commissioned in 1875, rebuilt into a pre-dreadnaught type vessel in 1903, and serving until sunk by a British submarine in 1914.As originally constructed, Mesudiye was one of a number of armoured warships ordered by Sultan Abdülaziz from Britain, Austria-Hungary and France. She was ordered from the Thames Iron Works in 1871, laid down in 1872, and launched in 1874. Designed by Edward James Reed, she was the largest central battery warship ever constructed and had wrought iron belt and battery armour up to 12 in (300 mm) thick. She was commissioned in December 1875 following completion of her trials, and at the time was considered one of the most powerful warships in the world.[1] Her sister ship Hamidieh was bought by the Royal Navy before delivery as HMS Superb.In 1903 Mesudiye was sent to the Ansaldo shipyards in Genoa, Italy, for a complete rebuild. Her three masts were replaced with a single mast, and two turrets were fitted. The 10 inches (250 mm) MLRs in her central battery were replaced with modern 6 inch (15 cm) guns, but as the heavy guns for the turrets were not ready at the time the refit ended, wooden guns were fitted in their place.[2] This was still the case in 1914
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