Jump to content
This site uses cookies! Learn More

This site uses cookies!

You can find a list of those cookies here: mysite.com/cookies

By continuing to use this site, you agree to allow us to store cookies on your computer. :)


  • Content count

  • Joined

  • Last visited

Community Reputation

10 Good

About Mustermark

  • Rank
    New Member

Profile Information

  • Gender
  • Location
  1. It is still amazing to see your ambition is undaunted for this mammoth project. I will stay tuned to see the illuminations!
  2. I am very familiar with the carpet monsters that eat small parts!
  3. Very neat, tidy work, Manfred. Looking forward to seeing these in place.
  4. It's just unbelievable when you put it near the cent! So tiny, so intricate. More great creativity with the clamping equipment too.
  5. I thought you had discovered MEK would glue to some metal like aluminium? Do I recall incorrectly? Or is this just the wrong metal?
  6. The tiny parts are as impressive as the macro photography. If it wasn't for the famous cent and the markings on the rule it would not be possible to believe the small size.
  7. Ingenious tool building. You will need microsurgery tools soon!
  8. Rich's observation seems correct to me... the bracket that is welded to the inverted T support is thicker than the upright of the T and gives a different appearance than the bracket you prepared for production. Whether that is possible, or even visible, at 1/160 is something you will need to decide. But it looks like your measurement diagram has all the right parts identified to estimate closely the dimensions needed. Great work on the details!
  9. Hi Manfred, just a quick aside... is that Schumacher's Ferrari I see next to your computer monitor? I have a kit of his F1-2000 still to build, from the year he clinched the title in Japan on the last race of the season... I already made the figure of Michael with the decals from 2000. Not quite on the same level as your NASA research, but quite painstaking nonetheless. Back on topic... the SSWS looks great and the back wall does look very nice.
  10. Great teamwork. Thank goodness that NASA liked to photograph everything!