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Tables Turned by rOEN911 Tables Turned by rOEN911
Like i promise here it is, Hope you like it !

As usual cinema4d and Ps
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:icondanilov89:
Danilov89 Featured By Owner Dec 20, 2014
P-51?
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:iconexerminator2000:
Exerminator2000 Featured By Owner Jan 17, 2015
P-47D thunderbolt. 
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:icontank50us:
Tank50us Featured By Owner Feb 4, 2015  Professional Digital Artist
actually I think that's a C, the D had a bubble canopy. This one has a 'razorback' canopy.
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:icongenbe89:
Genbe89 Featured By Owner Nov 23, 2014
How did these planes beat the Germans ?
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:icontank50us:
Tank50us Featured By Owner Feb 4, 2015  Professional Digital Artist
They were built to be dogfighters. But they were assigned the ground attack role when their range (or lack there of) prevented them from escorting the bombers all the way to their targets and back.

Despite that however, the P47 could take just about any German plane if the pilot was skilled enough. And by that stage of the war...
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:icongenbe89:
Genbe89 Featured By Owner Feb 6, 2015
Didn't the P47 turn like a semi truck compared to a 109
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:icontank50us:
Tank50us Featured By Owner Feb 6, 2015  Professional Digital Artist
The BF-109 was one of those aircraft that was hard to out maneuver, no matter what you did. The key to beating one, was knowing your aircrafts strengths, and using them against their weaknesses. For example, the P47 could take a pounding, and keep going, it also performed well at any altitude, and thanks to its engine (Pratt & Whitney R2800 Double Wasp, with super charger and water injection) it could climb like no tomorrow, on top of that, it could dive like a bat into hell as well.

In other words, the P47 was an energy fighter, it climbed to altitude, dove in on a target, and used the speed built up to climb away to reset and do it again. This was a major advantage it had, if it found itself in a turning fight with a 109 or 190, it could just firewall the throttle, and leave the fight... all while wondering if it's suddenly hailing outside the canopy....
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:icongenbe89:
Genbe89 Featured By Owner Feb 13, 2015
in rl life could its wings be blown off by cannon fire ?
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:icontank50us:
Tank50us Featured By Owner Feb 13, 2015  Professional Digital Artist
The Jug was a tough bird to shoot down. Many were pounced on, damaged, and left the fight only to return to base. Some were eventually repaired and sent back out. There's one pilot who had so many holes in his plane, he got to three hundred without leaving one wing, and gave up.... all of that, from a brush with one FW-190, and a second FW-190 that put every round it had into the Jug... nothing...
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:icongenbe89:
Genbe89 Featured By Owner Feb 18, 2015
its hard to believe that a plane could survive 20 mm cannon fire hitting it at 450 rounds per minute, then again I never did use either plane in IL2 1946, so I don't know how they preformed, I mostly used Japanese planes, primarily the Zero
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:icontank50us:
Tank50us Featured By Owner Feb 18, 2015  Professional Digital Artist
That's just what happens when you have a very sturdy design. Although the pilot in question might have had help from above too.
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(1 Reply)
:iconpaphilly:
PAPhilly Featured By Owner Dec 23, 2014
Because they were awesome.
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:icongenbe89:
Genbe89 Featured By Owner Dec 25, 2014
I guess In War Thunder they are not awesome enough
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:iconpaphilly:
PAPhilly Featured By Owner Dec 25, 2014
Well, War Thunder IS a video game, after all.
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:icongenbe89:
Genbe89 Featured By Owner Dec 25, 2014
true, hower in IL2. which is a realistic Simulator, it was hard fighting Yak 1s with F6F hellcats
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:iconpaphilly:
PAPhilly Featured By Owner Dec 25, 2014
The Yak 1 was a Soviet fighter, though, not German.
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:icongenbe89:
Genbe89 Featured By Owner Dec 28, 2014
I know, but its also very hard for US fighters to go against, making me think, if the US fought russian in WW2, The US would have lost the war...
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:iconpaphilly:
PAPhilly Featured By Owner Dec 28, 2014
Well, if we had listened to Patton and taken them out right at the end of WWII, while we were still just gaining momentum and they had been thoroughly hammered, we would have had a better chance than anyone else. We had the troops, the equipment and the leadership necessary- all the elements were there. But FDR (and later Truman) gave a resounding "NOOOOOOOOO!!!!"
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:icontman300:
tman300 Featured By Owner May 2, 2014
Very nicely done render of an early P-47 Thunderbolt (Jug).  Tough as they come. Could take unprecedented battle damage and keep on flying. Durability was head and shoulders above every WWII fighter except maybe the F-4U Corsair which appeared near the end of the conflict. Worthy of another fave. :)
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:iconytuds:
ytuds Featured By Owner Apr 19, 2014
what kind of soft wear you  used for this
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:iconthedevaiant:
TheDevaiant Featured By Owner Feb 5, 2014
The Republican "jug" P-47 Thunder bolt v. what looks like a ME-109 E-3. Wonder who wins. ;)

Very nice job!
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:icongreywolferun:
GreyWolfeRun Featured By Owner Dec 31, 2013  Hobbyist Digital Artist

You are most diffently a top artist.

 

Salute Wolfe

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:iconroen911:
rOEN911 Featured By Owner Jan 1, 2014  Hobbyist Digital Artist
well thanks mate,Happy new year
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:icongreywolferun:
GreyWolfeRun Featured By Owner Jan 1, 2014  Hobbyist Digital Artist
You are most welcome Friend.
Reply
:iconwarrior1944:
warrior1944 Featured By Owner Nov 9, 2013
Great art there :D The P-47 was a fighter to watch out for.
Reply
:iconwillie51:
Willie51 Featured By Owner Nov 6, 2013  Professional Traditional Artist
Nicely done!
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:iconfansjaguar:
fansjaguar Featured By Owner Nov 4, 2013
amazing art
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:iconroen911:
rOEN911 Featured By Owner Nov 4, 2013  Hobbyist Digital Artist
hey thanks :)
Reply
:iconzulumike:
zulumike Featured By Owner Nov 3, 2013  Hobbyist Digital Artist
"Jabo"! Seven tons of flying Hell. Beautifully done my friend. My favorite AC of WW 2.
Eisenhower credited this plane in several major battles: D-Day, Battle of the Bulge and Huertgen Forrest.

The pilots that flew these were the best of the best, over 450 hrs. ( Primary, Basic, Advance and P-47 specifics ) of training required before their first combat mission.  They also performed very dangerous low missions in order to destroy targets.

A good read is "Ace" by Col. Paisley. Also it talks about Capt. "OP" Russell J. Oplinger our hometown hero and personal friend that I met. The book talks of their training and combat missions. Both men were captains at 21 years old of 366th Fighter Squadron, 
9th Air Force. What an accomplishment at such a young age.

What model did you use for the AC.  Cheers


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:iconroen911:
rOEN911 Featured By Owner Nov 3, 2013  Hobbyist Digital Artist
Cheers my friend :)
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:iconkenter01:
kenter01 Featured By Owner Nov 3, 2013  Hobbyist Artist
nice pic, remembers me of the hours I spend with my dad on the kitchen table, fixing those models
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:iconcount-one:
Count-one Featured By Owner Nov 3, 2013  Professional Interface Designer
Cool!)
If you will make a shot movie with warplanes, I think it will be like ACTION!!!
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:iconroen911:
rOEN911 Featured By Owner Nov 3, 2013  Hobbyist Digital Artist
thank you my friend,i am glad you like it :D
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:iconpeterkat:
Peterkat Featured By Owner Nov 3, 2013  Hobbyist General Artist
Awesome!
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:iconmidway2009:
Midway2009 Featured By Owner Nov 3, 2013  Hobbyist Traditional Artist
Never mess with the 'Milk Jug.' :pride: :salute:
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:iconanvh:
Anvh Featured By Owner Nov 3, 2013
Always wonderful to see your work.
I've done a bit in Maya and Autodesk myself years ago but i'm now looking at cinema4d since i want to get into it again.
Is cinema4d interface quite easy to understand, i always had problems with Maya...

Are you open for suggestions?
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:iconroen911:
rOEN911 Featured By Owner Nov 3, 2013  Hobbyist Digital Artist
yes feel free
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:iconanvh:
Anvh Featured By Owner Nov 15, 2013
Great to hear that, I'll try to make some interesting suggestions. :)

I personally really like canards planes for their design, hopefully you as well.
The Kyūshū J7W1 Shinden is one of the best looking ones from WW2 if you ask me.
A gasturbine version was also being developed which might have looked even better, but we will never know.
The Lockheed L-133 is also a marvelous piece of engineering and design for 1939 it had some very innovating features.
I would the war have turned out of these where produced i wonder...

If you want a challenge then this one from the movie Yukikaze is pretty crazy within some reason... ;) www.gearsonline.net/series/yuk…
From an aerodynamic and engineering point it's an interesting concept, i wonder if it's airworthy..?

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:iconroen911:
rOEN911 Featured By Owner Nov 15, 2013  Hobbyist Digital Artist
Cheers,i am making a J7w1 :)
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:iconanvh:
Anvh Featured By Owner Nov 17, 2013
Very cool!!! :)
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:iconroen911:
rOEN911 Featured By Owner Nov 17, 2013  Hobbyist Digital Artist
cheers
Reply
:iconwingnut55:
Wingnut55 Featured By Owner Nov 3, 2013
terrific work !
Reply
:iconroen911:
rOEN911 Featured By Owner Nov 3, 2013  Hobbyist Digital Artist
thank you :)
Reply
:iconjhwood9:
jhwood9 Featured By Owner Nov 3, 2013   Traditional Artist
Looks like an early-model Thunderbolt, perhaps "A" or "B" variant with the "greenhouse" canopy and razorback.
Reply
:iconpaws4thot:
paws4thot Featured By Owner Nov 4, 2013
Razorbacks went right up to early D models.
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:iconjhwood9:
jhwood9 Featured By Owner Jan 3, 2014   Traditional Artist
The razorback was apparently eliminated when the bubble canopy became standard equipment for the ThunderBolt.

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:iconpaws4thot:
paws4thot Featured By Owner Jan 4, 2014
Ok, again but longer. All P-47 A, B and C models, and early D models, were razorbacks; the bubbletop was a mid-mark specification change on the D (unlike the P-51 and Supermarine Spitfire where all of a specific mark have the same rear fuselage).
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:iconjhwood9:
jhwood9 Featured By Owner Jan 5, 2014   Traditional Artist
I'm surprised that the revision letter wasn't incremented when the bubble canopy was implemented, since this also required a structural change to the body behind the cockpit. Regardless, I'm sure it was a vast improvement and a big advantage in combat to have a clear view, instead of the bars of the typical "greenhouse" canopy.
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:iconpaws4thot:
paws4thot Featured By Owner Jan 5, 2014
I agree, particularly since the other 2 major types (qv) to have made the same switch did change mark id (but some high-back Spitfire mk numbers are higher than the lowest low-back mark number, and not by just 1 step!). The other advantage besides fewer canopy bars was having a much more "all-round" view behind you.
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:icon2753productions:
2753Productions Featured By Owner Nov 3, 2013  Professional Digital Artist
Brilliant work!  Nice damage work on the Messerschmidt!  I've added this as usual to the group's featured gallery on :iconc4dusers: :)  Keep it up mate!  If I need a plane rendered for something I know where to come ;)
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