General

Ohio Class Submarine Model

The Ohio-class submarines are a series of nuclear-powered submarines used by the United States Navy. These submarines are classified as ballistic missile submarines (SSBNs) and guided missile submarines (SSGNs). Here’s an overview of their features and history:

General Characteristics

  • Type: Ballistic Missile Submarines (SSBN) and Guided Missile Submarines (SSGN)
  • Length: 560 feet (170.7 meters)
  • Beam: 42 feet (12.8 meters)
  • Displacement: Approximately 18,750 tons submerged
  • Propulsion: One S8G PWR nuclear reactor, two geared turbines, one shaft, and one secondary propulsion motor
  • Speed: Over 25 knots (46 km/h) submerged
  • Range: Essentially unlimited due to nuclear propulsion, limited only by food and maintenance requirements
  • Crew: Approximately 155 (15 officers, 140 enlisted)
the model is 1meter long and resizeable to any dimension and scale.
Free 3d Printable Ohio on the ocean panorama

Continue reading for more info, images, renderings and free STL file for 3d printing your own Ohio Class. If you want to proceed directly to the purchase page for our special file pack IT’S HERE (opens in new tab). This file pack is 17+mb in size, includes the model in 58 separate STL files with high resolution and Unreal Engine compatible GLB formats. All revenue we got from these sales are used for education purposes, thank you for your support.

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Ottoman Ironclad Feth-i Bülend

The Historic Legacy of Feth-i Bulend: Ottoman Empire’s Ironclad Marvel

In the late 19th century, amidst a period of rapid technological advancements and naval modernization, the Ottoman Empire embarked on a remarkable journey in maritime innovation with the commissioning of the ironclad warship Feth-i Bulend. This vessel, with its impressive design and strategic significance, left an indelible mark on Ottoman naval history.

Feth-i Bülend Ironclad Corvette

Feth-i Bülend (Ottoman Turkish: “Great Victory”) was an Ottoman ironclad warship built in the late 1860s, the lead ship of her class. The Ottoman Navy ordered her from the British Thames Iron Works, and she was laid down in 1868, launched in 1869, and commissioned in 1870. She was armed with four 229 mm (9 in) guns, was powered by a single-screw compound steam engine with a top speed of 13 knots (24 km/h; 15 mph).

download this 3d printable panorama from this article

Continue reading for more images, info and a free STL file of a panorama of Feth-i Bülend on the high seas. You can proceed to purchasing our 3d printable, multi-piece model of the ironclad for building your own legend by clicking here. The model is a 3mm thick hull with empty interior, well suitable for R/C projects. This is a 80MB file pack that includes Feth-i Bülend in high quality STL files (89 separate files) and Unreal Engine Compatible GLB file.

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British K-class submarines

They were a series of steam-propelled submarines built for the Royal Navy during World War I. However, they were notorious for being plagued with design flaws and accidents.

These submarines were much larger than their predecessors, with the intention of carrying a significant number of torpedoes and having longer endurance. However, they were beset with issues such as instability, poor handling characteristics, and mechanical failures. The most infamous incident involving the K-class submarines was the Battle of May Island in 1918, where a collision during a night exercise led to the loss of two submarines and 104 crew members.

Continue reading for more info and renderings. Your free hi-rez STL file for our K-Class model is at the end of the article. You can get our multi-part 30+mb file pack from here.

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Sultanhisar Torpedo Boat

Sultanhisar was a torpedo boat of the Ottoman Navy. She was built in 1907 by Schneider & Cie in Chalon-sur-Saône, France, and transferred the same year to Turkey. She is best known for her action during the Gallipoli Campaign of World War I as she sank Royal Australian Navy submarine HMAS AE2 in the Sea of Marmara and captured her crew.

The model is 1 meter long

As of 16 October 1912, Sulthanisar was assigned to the Bosporus Fleet Command. From 19 December 1912 on, she served at the Armoured Warship Division.

During the naval operations in the Dardanelles Campaign of World War I, the torpedo boat Sultanhisar was tasked with patrolling in the Dardanelles Strait. In addition, she daily transported German general Otto Liman von Sanders, who was the adviser and military commander of the Ottoman Army, between Eceabat and Gallipoli. On 29 April 1915, she received orders to return to Constantinople by sailing along the west coast of the Sea of Marmara. On the way, Commander Ali Rıza Bey changed his route and sailed eastwards in response to reports of the presence of a possible enemy submarine in that area.

Continue reading for the rest of the story and free 3d printable model. You can purchase the full model pack from here. The 49mB pack includes the model in high resolution STL files(62 in total) and Unreal Engine compatible .GLB format. Free Sultanhisar model is at the end of the article.

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The Epic Sea Battle of AE-2 Submarine and Sultanhisar Torpedo Boat

In the annals of naval history, there are battles that stand out not just for their strategic significance but also for the sheer audacity and courage displayed by the sailors involved. One such remarkable encounter took place during World War I in the waters of the Marmara Sea, where the Australian submarine AE-2 faced off against the formidable Sultanhisar torpedo boat, creating a saga of bravery and maritime prowess.

The stage was set in April 1915, a time when the Great War was raging across Europe and its theaters extending into the Mediterranean. The Ottoman Empire, a key player in the conflict, controlled vital sea routes in the eastern Mediterranean, posing a threat to Allied shipping and military operations. The Allies, including Australia, were keen to establish naval dominance in these waters.

Continue reading for the rest of the article and the free 3d model of the battle diorama.

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Robur’s Albatros 1m model

“The Albatros Chronicles: A Seriously Hilarious Odyssey through the Skies”

In the annals of airborne extravagance, none shines brighter than Jules Verne’s “Robur the Conqueror,” featuring the pièce de résistance of Victorian sky-travel – the Albatros. Brace yourself for a journey through clouds, wit, and a dash of steam-powered comedy, as we unravel the marvels of this flying contraption that’s part bird, part machine, and all showbiz.

The Albatros Soars – Because Who Needs a Gondola Anyway?

Meet Robur, the genius with a mustache that could rival Hercule Poirot’s and an ambition as high as the dirigibles he dreams of. His brainchild, the Albatros, is not your grandma’s hot air balloon; it’s more like the Beyoncé of airships – elegant, powerful, and the envy of anything stuck on terra firma.

This flying wonder is the result of Robur’s love affair with innovation and his disdain for sluggish transportation. The Albatros isn’t just an airship; it’s a fashion statement, soaring through the skies with the grace of a peacock at a ball. And who needs a gondola when you can have a flying fortress that could double as the gates of heaven?

Discover the Albatros, free PC game. Download from this article.

To directly proceed to buying this model, its here. You can listen to Jules Verne’s novel in the video while watching our animated 3d Albatros below. You can get both the 20cm and 100cm models as a bundle for a reduced price here it is. You can continue reading the rest of the article and download a free STL file for the display model of Albatros.

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Type 209-1200 Submarine 1m model


Unveiling the Stealthy Marvels:

Beneath the vast expanse of the ocean lies a not-so-secret weapon – the Type 209-1200 submarines. Forget the stereotypes of ominous black silhouettes and somber missions; these submarines bring a splash of excitement and a dash of innovation to the world of undersea warfare. Developed by the maritime maestros at ThyssenKrupp Marine Systems, the Type 209-1200 submarines are here to prove that submarines can be both serious and seriously cool.

You can listen to the article while watching animations of the model.

Continue reading for more images, rest of the article and the free hi rez STL file for printing your own Type 209 display model. For the multi-piece, R/C compatible 1meter model, click here.

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HMS Astute Submarine, 1m model

“A Beacon of Maritime Excellence”

In the world of naval supremacy, the HMS Astute stands tall as a testament to cutting-edge technology, strategic prowess, and an unwavering commitment to security. This formidable submarine, a jewel in the Royal Navy’s crown, exemplifies the epitome of maritime excellence.

This article includes a free 20cm and a 1m R/C capable 3d printable model of the Astute. Please continue reading.

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Build your own boat

20 years ago we used to host the Endtas DIY boatbuilding site which we gave up maintaining later due to busy life. Therefore the site, all the articles are lost. Maybe its time to write something about those days and amateur boat building. We also used to host numerous boat plans on endtas sites. Now we gathered all of them as a file pack. Read, enjoy and please share.

Building your own boat is a rewarding and adventurous endeavor that allows you to create a vessel tailored to your specific needs and preferences. Whether you’re dreaming of sailing calm lakes or navigating challenging waters, a do-it-yourself (DIY) boat-building project can bring your vision to life. In this article, we’ll explore the exciting world of DIY boat building, providing insights, tips, and steps to help you embark on this fulfilling journey.

Continue reading below.

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Typhoon Class 1meter submarine

The Typhoon class submarines were a remarkable and formidable series of nuclear-powered ballistic missile submarines (SSBNs) designed and built by the Soviet Union during the Cold War. These submarines were the largest ever constructed, and their primary mission was to serve as a strategic deterrent, capable of carrying a substantial nuclear arsenal.

Red October and standard Typhoon.

The Red October submarine is a fictional Soviet Typhoon class submarine that gained international recognition through Tom Clancy’s 1984 techno-thriller novel “The Hunt for Red October.” The novel was later adapted into a successful film released in 1990, directed by John McTiernan and starring Sean Connery as Captain Marko Ramius.

Continue reading to find a free high poly STL file for 3d printing your Typhoon or Red October submarine models. Or you can get a file pack to build your own R/C submarine from here. You can download the Free TyphoonLand game at the end of this article.


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