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Spanish moss dome 3D model

3D Model License: Standard    Upgrade License
FORMATS
NATIVE
3ds Max 2010  |  V-Ray 2,2
FBX
OBJ
Other
3D Model Specifications
873,634 Polygons
1,792,176 Vertices
Polygonal Ngons used Geometry
Textures
Materials
UV Mapped
Mixed Unwrapped UVs
Product ID: 1254956
1843 Products
Since 2011

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This is high poly Spanish moss dome
Rendered in vray.
Stack not collapsed.
Textures included.
Model tested checkmate light program.
3ds, fbx, obj files exported without meshsmooth modifier.

No hidden objects
All objects groupped
All objects have materials
No missing textures and texture paths cleared
All objects have 1:1 scale
Model have lights and cameras , just open max file and
Click render and you have same image as preview.
File have gamma 1.0
Unit scale cm 1:1
Model optimised for rendering in 3ds max and v-ray, in other programs may adjust materials and lighting,

Spanish moss dome
dome maded from white painted tube
dome diameter 140cm

Spanish moss (Tillandsia usneoides) is an epiphytic flowering plant that often grows upon larger trees in tropical and subtropical climates, native to much of Mexico, Bermuda, the Bahamas, Central America, South America, the southern United States, and the West Indies as well as being naturalized in Queensland (Australia) known as 'grandpas beard' and in French Polynesia.[2] In the United States from where it is most known, it is commonly found on the southern live oak (Quercus virginiana) and bald-cypress (Taxodium distichum) in the lowlands, swamps, and savannas of the southeastern United States from southeast Virginia south to Florida and west to Texas and southern Arkansas.[3][4]

This plant's specific name usneoides means 'resembling Usnea', and it indeed superficially resembles its namesake Usnea, also known as beard lichen, but in fact Spanish moss is neither a moss nor a lichen. Instead, it is a flowering plant (angiosperm) in the family Bromeliaceae (the bromeliads) which grows hanging from tree branches in full sun through partial shade. Formerly this plant has been placed in the genera Anoplophytum, Caraguata, and Renealmia.[5] The northern limit of its natural range is Northampton County,[6] Virginia, with unsubstantiated colonial-era reports in southern Maryland where no populations are now known to be extant. The primary range is in the southeastern United States (including Puerto Rico), through Argentina, growing where the climate is warm enough and has a relatively high average humidity. It has been introduced to similar locations around the world, including Hawaii and Australia.
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