Westlake Publishing Forums
June 24, 2019, 08:09:41 PM *
Welcome, Guest. Please login or register.

Login with username, password and session length
News:     REGARDING MEMBERSHIP ON THIS FORUM: Due to spam, our server has disabled the forum software to gain membership. The only way to become a new member is for you to send me a private e-mail with your preferred screen name (we prefer you use your real name, or some variant there-of), and email adress you would like to have associated with the account.  -- Send the information to:  Russ at finescalerr@msn.com
 
   Home   Help Search Login  
Pages: 1 ... 19 20 21 [22] 23 24 25 ... 30
  Print  
Author Topic: Feldbahnmodule with ship  (Read 160937 times)
SandiaPaul
Sr. Member
****
Offline Offline

Posts: 335


« Reply #315 on: November 30, 2016, 05:33:33 AM »

I have been following this right from the start. Your techniques are excellent and thus the results!
Look forward to more, thanks for taking the time to post it!

Paul
Logged

Paul
fspg2
Sr. Member
****
Offline Offline

Posts: 267



« Reply #316 on: January 15, 2017, 04:43:35 AM »

Paul,
Thanks for your praise Smiley

After a few parts of the wall were milled a second time (I actually thought I had it already milled long, long time ago .....), they were painted grey with  a hard brush and various gray acrylic colours. So they paint reached to the joints of the wall.
All 25 individual wall parts dried one day. Afterthen they were smoothed slightly at the surface with 400 sandpaper and then sucked off.

Like the walls in former times all parts were painted with Plaka No. 25. For this I used a rubber roll, shown here.


The paint was applied to a glass plate and then rolled out thinly with the rubber roller. Then I rolled over the masonry several times. Each time only a bit of color were taken, so the wall joints couldn´t fill up.

After half of the wall parts were painted red, I arranged it to the module for a first blocking rehearsal.


Modul-Montage_009 (fspg2)



Meanwhile all parts of the walls are coated red, except a small part on the left part.

The connection on the left of the staircase is curved slightly in length and a little bit transversal in the height.

Mauer_rund_01 (fspg2)

Copyright: Lauenburger Elbschiffahrtsarchiv

Mauer_rund_02 (fspg2)

Copyrigth: Slg_Frenzel/Oppermann


For this wall I used 1.0mm waterproof glued plywood. The upper edge consists of ureol blocks.

Here already the loosely assembled parts:


Mauer_rund_03 (fspg2)



Mauer_rund_04 (fspg2)



Slowly the left wall of the sluice gateway grows in appearance.


Spanten_Wand_schraeg-01 (fspg2)


So I cut the frames for the "round" wall and mounted it.

Modul-Montage_011 (fspg2)

So far the Uriol- (calcareous sandstone) blocks in the picture are arranged loosely.


All the parts were pasted with waterproof wood glue and reinforced with remains of poplar plywood and various bars from the back.
With a 90 degree angle iron the alignment of the walls was thereby constantly controlled.


Modul-Montage_010 (fspg2)
Logged

Frithjof
Bill Gill
Hero Member
*****
Offline Offline

Posts: 837



« Reply #317 on: January 15, 2017, 07:22:49 AM »

Many materials, many techniques, one remarkable result!
Logged
finescalerr
Administrator
Hero Member
*****
Offline Offline

Posts: 5379


« Reply #318 on: January 15, 2017, 02:55:57 PM »

The techniques are creative and professional and their implementation outstanding. All in all, rather adequate. -- Russ
Logged
Ray Dunakin
Hero Member
*****
Offline Offline

Posts: 3954



WWW
« Reply #319 on: January 15, 2017, 07:56:06 PM »

It's great to see it all coming together.

Logged

Visit my website to see pics of the rugged and rocky In-ko-pah Railroad!

Ray Dunakin’s World
fspg2
Sr. Member
****
Offline Offline

Posts: 267



« Reply #320 on: January 24, 2017, 12:37:42 PM »

With Photoshop I created a floot marker.


Pegel_5_2mm_breit (fspg2)


 
For trial I printed it out on plain paper and attached it to the wall tentatively.


Modul-Montage_014 (fspg2)



As font I used  "Leipzig Fraktur", but that pleased me not really. The figures are to small in height to recognize from afar.
The next test I'm going to print that floot marker to high-gloss photo paper (290gr.)  Then I´ll proceed with superglue - as Volker shows here .


Modul-Montage_016 (fspg2)



The large corner UREOL-"calcareous sandstones" I have mutually mounted on two 8.0mm brass tubes and glued with superglue.

Modul-Montage_012 (fspg2)



Stone by stone I checked the accuracy of fit in the sidewall.
Before they were finally glued to the two walls, I smoothed the visible surfaces with sandpaper. Then the sandblaster went into action to roughen the surface evenly.


Modul-Montage_013 (fspg2)



To position the western bridgehead I put it on a print in scale 1:22.5. This shows the location of the lateral „mounds“.


Modul-Montage_017 (fspg2)



Modul-Montage_018 (fspg2)



At the following picture you can see the old bridge from 1901 und a new one from the beginnig of the 1950s.


Hubruecke_1901-1965 (fspg2)

Copyright: Lauenburger Elbschiffahrtsarchiv


This was necessary because the old bridge of 1901 could not longer satisfying the requirements.
Also you can see that the new lift bridge has 10 (instead of 11) fields only.


Hubbruecke_Archiv_0-3 (fspg2)

Clipping of archive from 1942


The old bridge was closed for traffic in April at beginning1950s.


Offers were invited for a new construction.


Angebot_Neubau_01_04_1950 (fspg2)

Clipping of archive from 1950

The funding were advanced by the city as a loan to the participating companies. The match factory in Lauenburg and the brickyard Basedow were previously the only users of this bridge. It was hoped to attract other industrial companies for the shared use of the new bridge - but without success. The truck won and took possession of all transport tasks done faster, without having to reload the goods.


Die_Bruecke_30_08_79 (fspg2)

Slg:Hellmich


This bridge was already demolished 15 years later again. The Lauenburger Schiffer club had tried in vain to acquire this bridge.


08_Hubbruecke_1964 (fspg2)

Slg:Hellmich
Logged

Frithjof
Ray Dunakin
Hero Member
*****
Offline Offline

Posts: 3954



WWW
« Reply #321 on: January 25, 2017, 01:22:19 AM »

This build is so interesting, I'll be sorry to see it end when you finally get it finished!
Logged

Visit my website to see pics of the rugged and rocky In-ko-pah Railroad!

Ray Dunakin’s World
Bill Gill
Hero Member
*****
Offline Offline

Posts: 837



« Reply #322 on: January 25, 2017, 07:19:59 AM »

This is a wonderful project to follow.
Logged
nk
Full Member
***
Offline Offline

Posts: 227



WWW
« Reply #323 on: January 29, 2017, 12:35:50 PM »

I love all the research that has goneon to make the build a reality. And the quality of the build itself is seriously impressive
Logged

You may ask yourself: "Well, how did I get here?"

http://public.fotki.com/nkhandekar/
fspg2
Sr. Member
****
Offline Offline

Posts: 267



« Reply #324 on: March 01, 2017, 02:57:09 PM »

@Ray
I think this projekt will never be finish up. There are a lot of little parts I´ll recreate ;-)

@ Bill and nk
thanks, I’m glad you like it


Long time ago a friend cutted the first UREOL- stones with his precision saw.

Sandstein_Ecke_006 (fspg2)


Unfortunately I had made a mistake.


The cornerstones of the floodgates were made with the same length and width as the front cornerstones. The height was right, but they were about 10mm too short and too small....
So they had to be remake.

5cm strips were cut from an Ureol residues block with a big circular saw.
The surfaces I smoothed with my milling machine and one edge was blunted with an 8mm-quarter round cutter.

The front sides I smoothed with a grinding wheel.


Sandstein_Ecke_007 (fspg2)



As the saw blade to my Böhler-saw is too small, I had to saw the Ureol blocks from two sides.
For this I had fixed a MDF plate with clamps on the saw table right-angled.


Sandstein_Ecke_008 (fspg2)



Sandstein_Ecke_009 (fspg2)



All parts I smoothed again with the grinding wheel, as you could see a slight edge in the middle and and partly saw blade marks.

Sandstein_Ecke_010 (fspg2)



On the following picture you can compare the new bricks and the old one. They are only loosely laid.

Sandstein_Ecke_011 (fspg2)


Now the stones must be cut to the correct length and width before I can glue it.

Sandstein_Ecke_013 (fspg2)

Logged

Frithjof
fspg2
Sr. Member
****
Offline Offline

Posts: 267



« Reply #325 on: March 22, 2017, 12:36:24 PM »

After I had brought the UREOL "limestone sandstone" at the sluice gates to the right dimensions and had chamfered the edges,

Sandstein_Ecke_014 (fspg2)


they were glued.

Sandstein_Ecke_16 (fspg2)


The border edge on the left side I adjusted to the same level of the right plate.

Mauer_rund_05 (fspg2)


For this I planned a remain UREOL part to 10mm height with the help of a 16mm cutter.
The outer contour were milled with an 1.5mm cutter.

Mauer_rund_08 (fspg2)


The milling cutter was inclined by 12° for the oblique edge. The UREOL part was guided along a gauge (with the same inner rounding).

Kante_fraesen_01 (fspg2)


Mauer_rund_06 (fspg2)


Mauer_rund_07 (fspg2)

Logged

Frithjof
finescalerr
Administrator
Hero Member
*****
Offline Offline

Posts: 5379


« Reply #326 on: March 22, 2017, 12:50:29 PM »

Perfect. -- Russ
Logged
fspg2
Sr. Member
****
Offline Offline

Posts: 267



« Reply #327 on: April 01, 2017, 03:29:51 AM »

Recently I bought some new furnishings in 1: 22.5 from Manufaktur FT click here

All parts are made of cardboard.

If one doesn´t put up the parts directly in the foreground or you look through a window only, the board character doesn´t catch your eye.

I will put one of the high desks into my old storage shed with the open rear wall.


However, a part of metal and wood I would prefer.

Stehpult_04 (fspg2)



As a little finger exercise in between I drew this high desk...

Stehpult_01 (fspg2)


... and milled the first parts of nickel silver and brass.


Stehpult_02 (fspg2)



Stehpult_03 (fspg2)


Unfortunately I had break because my milling spindle motor went on strike ..... well, he has worked about 3,000 hours in the last 12 years. And I only had to replace the coals three times.


The unrolling for the box I folded using a square rod and a thin nickel siver plate. The edges were grooved with a 91° V-cutter previously.


Stehpult_05 (fspg2)



After I tried to repair the milling motor (I cleaned and oiled the inner parts), I wanted to know if I could save him or not?

In addition I drawed a gauge for mounting the lectern box and milled it from 5.0mm Pertinax.

The old Kress milling motor sounded not good, ... the coals are fine ... I suspect that a bearing is defective.

So far the engine has participated well, maybe he senses so that I will get a new milling machine soon - a Frieda.


But the result is ok:

Stehpult_06 (fspg2)



Stehpult_07 (fspg2)


Next step will follow soon – I ordered a new Kress 1050 FMT 1.
Logged

Frithjof
Bill Gill
Hero Member
*****
Offline Offline

Posts: 837



« Reply #328 on: April 01, 2017, 06:10:42 AM »

Nice! I hope your new milling machine understands what great work will be expected of him Smiley
Logged
finescalerr
Administrator
Hero Member
*****
Offline Offline

Posts: 5379


« Reply #329 on: April 01, 2017, 12:28:16 PM »

Ho-hum, perfection as usual. -- Russ
Logged
Pages: 1 ... 19 20 21 [22] 23 24 25 ... 30
  Print  
 
Jump to:  

Powered by MySQL Powered by PHP Powered by SMF 1.1.13 | SMF © 2006-2011, Simple Machines LLC Valid XHTML 1.0! Valid CSS!