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-   -   Q&A Spitfire Mk XIV (https://forums.eagle.ru/showthread.php?t=125166)

tempestglen 06-09-2014 03:48 PM

1 Attachment(s)
Quote:

Originally Posted by Pman (Post 2087212)
Yea low back = bubble canopy

As for the fuel grade and topped out performance grade that's Tbc.

We wont be tuning our aircraft to specifically fight any other third parties aircraft. They will be as they are depending on our references and available aircraft airframes and data.

Pman

I see, this type is a beauty! Fantastic riding.I'll spend 100$ to buy it, LOL.

Btw, low back+clipped wing=late batch spitfire XIV, most of them are 21lbs boost in my memory.

Wish you succeed!

Pman 06-09-2014 03:49 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by tempestglen (Post 2087226)
I see, this type is a beauty! Fantastic riding.I'll spend 100$ to buy it, LOL.

Btw, low back+clipped wing=late batch spitfire XIV, most of them are 21lbs boost in my memory.

Wish you succeed!

Can promise you it won't cost you that much ;)

I'd expect 21lbs but it's Tbc until we get further into the engine development for this one

Pman

NineLine 06-09-2014 03:59 PM

I love Spitfires. That is all.

SkateZilla 06-09-2014 04:00 PM

I love Merlin Engines.....

tempestglen 06-09-2014 04:01 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Pman (Post 2087227)
Can promise you it won't cost you that much ;)

I'd expect 21lbs but it's Tbc until we get further into the engine development for this one

Pman

As a hardcore Britain a/c fan, I am so excited because your project can make my dream come true since 2001/2 when il2 sturmovik released. I just enjoy flying the ultimate spitfire or tempest.:pilotfly:

Pman 06-09-2014 04:03 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by SkateZilla (Post 2087243)
I love Merlin Engines.....

This one's a Griffin powered spit Skate....however...





Quote:

Originally Posted by tempestglen (Post 2087244)
As a hardcore Britain a/c fan, I am so excited because your project can make my dream come true since 2001/2 when il2 sturmovik released. I just enjoy flying the ultimate spitfire or tempest.:pilotfly:

Then being a true British aircraft fan you will be very pleased with some of my concept stuff I hope to be able to share over the next few months...


Pman

Random 06-09-2014 04:09 PM

Are sounds going to be recorded from the real aircraft? I'm hoping you guys manage to recreate that griffin snarl!

Sharpe 06-09-2014 04:27 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Random (Post 2087262)
Are sounds going to be recorded from the real aircraft? I'm hoping you guys manage to recreate that griffin snarl!

That would indeed be cool!

Pman 06-09-2014 04:56 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Random (Post 2087262)
Are sounds going to be recorded from the real aircraft? I'm hoping you guys manage to recreate that griffin snarl!

Yes it will be :D

Pman

tempestglen 06-10-2014 04:52 AM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Pman (Post 2087247)
Then being a true British aircraft fan you will be very pleased with some of my concept stuff I hope to be able to share over the next few months...


Pman

One techical question, how do you simulate air compression (mach number)? We know in a long time shallow dive, Spitfire could reach 0.96 mach. Above 0.8mach, the extra drag should not be neglected. Those simulation 10 years ago(il2) didn't do well in mach munber simulation. Is DCS capable of supersonic/transonic speed aerodynamics simulation?


Quote:

On 5 February 1952, a Spitfire 19 of 81 Squadron based at Kai Tak in Hong Kong reached probably the highest altitude ever achieved by a Spitfire. The pilot, Flight Lieutenant Ted Powles,[117] was on a routine flight to survey outside-air temperature and report on other meteorological conditions at various altitudes in preparation for a proposed new air service through the area. He climbed to 50,000 ft (15,240 m) indicated altitude, with a true altitude of 51,550 ft (15,712 m). The cabin pressure fell below a safe level and, in trying to reduce altitude, he entered an uncontrollable dive which shook the aircraft violently. He eventually regained control somewhere below 3,000 ft (900 m) and landed safely with no discernible damage to his aircraft. Evaluation of the recorded flight data suggested that, in the dive, he achieved a speed of 690 mph (1,110 km/h, Mach 0.96), which would have been the highest speed ever reached by a propeller-driven aircraft, but it has been speculated this figure resulted from inherent instrument errors.[114]
Constant speed propeller(CST) could adjust blade angle to maintain stable propeller efficiency(80%-90%) WITHIN level speed envolope, but if Spitfire dives OUT OF speed envolope such as 0.7-0.8Mach, What 's the efficiency? Drops to 50%? 60%? 40%?


http://img403.imageshack.us/img403/8...vanceratio.jpg
http://history.nasa.gov/SP-4219/4219-081.jpg


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