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USS Arleigh Burke DDG51

Royalty Free License
- All Extended Uses
Included Formats
Apr 29, 2013
CheckMate Pro Certified
3ds Max 2013 mental ray
Maya 7 Maya Software
3D Studio
AutoCAD drawing

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3D Model Specifications
Product ID:738306
Geometry:Polygonal Quads/Tris
UV Mapped:Yes
Unwrapped UVs:Mixed
TurboSquid Member Since September 2002
Currently sells 2102 products
Product Rating
Detailed model of the USS Arleigh Burke DDG51 destroyer of the US Navy. Part of a huge collection available from ES3DStudios. Animated bow wake is available as a separate product - ID 551816, or static wake - ID 281872

Many more linked sets available from ES3DStudios in a range of formats. Click 'ES3DStudios' for full range. Renders created with 3ds Max mental ray.

A wide range of other maritime models are also available from ES3DStudios, including oil rigs, ports and a range of ships.

Native format is 3DSMax 2013. No 3rd party plugins required.

Texture Res: Single 4096 square diffuse map, plus similar sized specular map. One material for entire model.

Model is logically grouped. For example all fences and rails are collected together in their own group. By removing fences and rails poly count can be easily cut to 18k. By removing other small detail not visible at range poly count can be cut to 10k.


The USS Arleigh Burke is the lead ship of the Flight I sub-class of these powerful guided missile destroyers. They are the US Navy's first destroyers built around the Aegis Combat System and the SPY-1D multi function phased array radar. The class is named after Admiral Arleigh Burke, the famous American destroyer officer of World War II, and later Chief of Naval Operations.

With an overall length of 155 m, displacement of 9,200 tons, and weaponry including over 90 missiles, the Arleigh Burke class are larger and more heavily armed than most previous ships classified as cruisers.

The class was scheduled to be replaced by Zumwalt class destroyers beginning in 2020 but an increasing threat from both long- and short-range missiles caused the US Navy to restart production of the Arleigh Burke class and consider placing littoral combat mission modules on the new ships.

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