Douglas DC-3 Modern Cockpit

Douglas DC-3 Modern Cockpit

Pratt & Whitney R-1830 Twin Wasp Radials. (Many Variations Were Used On The DC-3)
{Interior & Exterior audio samples were recorded from their respective positions}.
{Fine tuned so each stage of the RPM power band is accurately represented}.
{No Cross Channel Phasing}.

Tech Notes:
Engines1-2 are independently controllable.
*I have included a "BUZZY" Interior Full Power sound as an option*
[Seperate install instructions included]

Compiled from real world recordings for a truly immersive sound experience inside and outside the aircraft.

Designed to compliment the "Just Flight" DC-3 Add-On Package.

Sound Features Include:
Timed Animations
Long Coughing Start Up
Long Shut-down
Start Switch Clicks
Airframe Vibrations
Prop Trill
Prop Flutters
Engine Out Prop Wind-Mill
Fuel Pump
Stall/Airframe Stress
Gear Lever
Touch-Down Real Screech
Heavy Bass Flyby/Distance Doppler--> (Drone Heard Miles From The Airport).

The designation "DC" stands for "Douglas Commercial". The DC-3 was the culmination of a development effort that began after an inquiry from Transcontinental and Western Airlines (TWA) to Donald Douglas. TWA's rival in transcontinental air service, United Airlines, was starting service with the Boeing 247 and Boeing refused to sell any 247s to other airlines until United's order for 60 aircraft had been filled.TWA asked Douglas to design and build an aircraft to allow TWA to compete with United. Douglas' design, the 1933 DC-1, was promising, and led to the DC-2 in 1934. The DC-2 was a success, but there was room for improvement.

The Douglas DC-3 is a fixed-wing propeller-driven airliner. Its cruise speed (207 mph (333 km/h)) and range (1,500 mi (2,400 km)) revolutionized air transport in the 1930s and 1940s. Its lasting effect on the airline industry and World War II makes it one of the most significant transport aircraft ever made.
The major military version of which more than 10,000 were produced was designated the C-47 Skytrain in the USA and the Dakota in the UK.
Many DC-3s and converted C-47s are still in use around the world.

Available Options:



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