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Discussion in 'Ideas and Suggestions' started by Donken, Aug 6, 2012.
Gonna make a more in-depth '85 Moonhawk suggestion tomorrow because you said that, will @ you.
The 425 outputs were inspired by 426 hemi (475hp, not sure torque)
The 445 was inspired by LS6 (450hp 500 torque
Thanks for the advice.
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I love it!
1973 - 1987 Bruckell L10 Series
( First one pictured is a '73 L20, with the last one being 1979 crew cab L25.)
The 1973 L10 was unveiled at the United Belasco Auto Show in early-mid December of 1972, it was a successor to Bruckell's current lineup of trucks and a direct competitor to Gavril's ( now aging) Bluecollar truck lineup. It was such a major hit that Bruckell was able to keep the body style in production for almost 15 years with small facelift updates along the way.
Regular 2 door cab.
4 door crew cab. ( was introduced in 1976, only for the HD models. )
L10: Standard model, equipped with the new fuel efficient 4.0 Liter I6 engine, no ABS, cloth seats, radio, and chrome bumpers and mirrors.
L20: Medium trim V8 model with chrome trim, ABS, front disc brakes, leather seats, 6-Lug steelies, and wood paneling. ( only from 1973 - 1979 )
L25: Heavy duty trim V8 model based off of the L20 now with, a 4 barrel carb, Upgraded suspension, HD mirrors, rear disc brakes
L35: Heavy duty trim V8 model based off of the L25 now with, a Dually option, upgraded headlights, and 8 Lug steelies.
V8 Special ( 1985-1987): Based off of the L20 with a Supercharged V8, Lowered suspension, beefed up chassis, 5 Speed manual, limited slip differential, chromed alder rims, cowl hood, and cloth bucket seats. ( Most people couldn't afford this so there's not a whole lot out there. Approx. 4,336 were sold.)
4.0 Liter I6: 182 HP, 236 lb-ft Torque. ( came only with a 3 barrel carb.)
6.2 Liter V8 : 216 HP, 289 lb-ft Torque.
Supercharged 6.2 Liter V8: 302HP, 424 lb-ft Torque
3 Speed manual (I6's, and 2 barrel carb. V8's only.)
4 Speed auto / manual ( All engines.)
5 Speed manual ( Supercharged V8 only.)
6-Speed Auto ( L35 / L25 only.)
The game shouldn't have a straight-up copy of a real-life car, the engine and transmission lineup here is atrocious, and weight ratings have nothing to do with a truck's equipment.
1941 - 1949 Gavril Bellans Coupe (Based off the 1948 Buick Roadmaster and 1949 Mercury 8 Coupes)
The Gavril Bellans is a Latin named Luxury Coupe designed to transport it's occupants to their destination as quickly and as comfortably as possible, nothing more, nothing less. However, over the coming decades, the Bellans gained some serious reputation from people who love to modify classic cars as the ultimate 1940s Sleeper, often swapping massive Supercharged V8s into these business coupes and turning them into tire smoking monsters.
Cuban Champ: The Cuban Champ is 1941 - 1945 I8 Bellans Coupe is a car that's been exported to Cuba sometime in the 40s and has been kept running through the cheapest means possible. It's 5.2L I8 has been replaced with a 64hp 1.8L Diesel I4 out of a 1980s Van, it's body is rusted and has different colored panels, the interior is worn and torn, and it's suspension is completely shot, but somehow this little Coupe is still around, and while it may not be pretty, fast, or reliable, it will get you where you need to go, provided you treat it with care.
1941 - 1945 I8: The I8 Bellans Coupe was the cheapest version of the Bellans you could buy, but that doesn't mean this car was poorly equipped. It came standard with Leather seats, a AM Radio, a Heater, thick floor mats, and a split front windshield to give it a more aggressive look. The I8 Bellans also comes with a 165hp 5.2L I8, and a 3 speed Manual transmission.
1946 - 1949 I8: The 1946 - 1949 I8 is exactly the same as the 1941 - 1945 I8, aside from a few differences. First off, the original 5.2L I8 had Two Dual Carburetors mounted on one Dual Manifold. The Theory was that this method fuel delivery would allow fuel and air mixtures to reach all 8 cylinders with ease, and while the theory was solid, the result of this experimentation resulted in the massive I8 engine to chug gas like a Highschool Jock chugs cheap beer at a party. After 1945, Gavril gave the car a regular 4 barrel carburetor and tweaked the cars compression ratio, which gave it better gas mileage, but also lowered it's horsepower from 165 to 144.
Turbodrive: The Turbodrive Bellans Coupe is a special edition of the Bellans released only in 1948. The Turbodrive Bellans came with the exact same 144hp 5.2L I8 as the regular Bellans Coupe, but it came with a "Turbodrive" two speed automatic transmission, special Turbodrive badges, whitewall tires, decorative chrome, and a Gavril Hood Ornament so your entire neighborhood will know that you didn't buy a peasant's Bellans, you have a top of the line luxury car that lets you own the road.
Restomod: The Restomod Bellans is something along the lines of a very clean sleeper. While the outside of the car is mostly stock, aside from the wheels being slightly thicker, the guts of this Silver beauty are completely custom. Powered by a 400hp 5.7L V8 that is coupled to a 5 speed manual transmission, and given sport suspension, brakes, tires, and brakes, a street roll cage, a small hood scoop, and a limited slip differential, this Bellans Coupe will sure to surprise that one kid in his Mom's Sport RS Sunburst when he tries to drag race you for the 5th time this week.
Drag: This Bellans is the fastest coupe to race on the strip. Powered by a 1800hp Twin Turbo 7.2L V8 coupled to a 4 speed automatic drag transmission, given a pair of Slicks, a completely stripped interior, bucket racing seats, a full roll cage, drag racing suspension, shocks, and brakes, a limited slip differential, and custom Drag Racing decals, the Drag Bellans is a coupe you don't want to mess with.
Exterior and Interior: (Based off the Turbodrive)
This seems like an older Burnside or Brompton, a Bruckell luxury brand we made up at the Fan Lore Project.
Well, according to the Wiki, Burnside existed from 1953 to 1985, and I honestly haven't heard of Brompton before, and I don't exactly know when Bruckell started up in the Beamng universe, so I just chose Gavril as a safe bet.
1950 Mercury Monterey Coupe and its modification what we can see in the Cobra movie (1986).
The Wiki isn't that reliable.
Brompton would be something like a Mercury/Buick/Chrysler-level Bruckell brand.
"Take a small, steel-bodied british sports car, tack on a small aero nose cone, and shoe-horn a 2.4 Liter straight six from a sedan under the compact hood, and you've got yourself the GT240."
The 1965-1973 Tolenor GT-240 was a hopped-up performance model of the Tolenor GT-4, the GT-4 using a 1.3 liter four cylinder and the GT-240 using a 2.4 Liter Tolenor Saloon engine.
GT-240: Standard, factory trim GT-240 sold in the EU and the US until 1971, came with disc front brakes and side marker lights after 1968.
GT-240-A: Sold from 1972-73 in America, it had more restrictive emissions equipment and a softer camshaft, which reduced power but improved economy.
240R: Racing model of the GT-240, only three made.
GT-4: Same car but from 1962-1964, came with a much less powerful 1.3 liter four cylinder twin carb engine and an optional convertible top.
Models (Aftermarket/Other companies)
GT-240 Knallahrt Special: Using a three liter ETK Straight-six, only two were made (One road car and one race car.) due to the heavier engine severely hampering the car's handling.
Eunos: Some weird combination of a Gavril 291 V-8 and a truncated GT-4 chassis and a strange, angular body made of oiled fiberboard. Seventeen sold.
240: 2.4 liter six with twin carbs, made 142 HP and 167 lb-ft Torque.
GT-4 130: 1.3 liter four with twin carbs, made 65 HP and 74 Torque.
240 Race engine: 221 HP tri-carb engine, had 217 Torque.
Knallarht: (Insert stats for NA ETK 3.0 i6, on mobile rn can't get the specs.)
Gavril V-8: 209 HP and 271 Torque.
4M-40: Four speed gearbox.
4M-50: Four speed gearbox with slightly shorter ratios.
5M-40: Five speed race transmission.
Gavril three-speed column-shift Manual.
2003-2007 Gavril Independence/ Ibishu Sandstone
A compact SUV developed by Gavril for the American market for the 2002 model year.
It was unvailed at the 2002 Belasco Motor Expo, but didn't hit dealerships until 2003 due to production hiccups and ABS issues. It was highly acclaimed and sold well among families and small businesses, due to its reliability and large cargo space. However, it lacked a thrid row and offroaing capability, and began to struggle in some areas of the country. As a result, a deal was struck with Ibishu, and the Sandstone was adapted from the Independence. It borrowed the suspension and engine from the Hopper, and as a result was more offroad-capable. The Sandstone was released internationally to critical acclaim, and sold extremely well in South Africa, Australia, Poland and the American South. The Independence won Car of the Year 2006, and a BIHS 5-Star rating. The Independence was given a facelift in 2008 (Which lasted until 2011). The Sandstone was discontinued the same year, after the Hopper's engine and suspension became unavailable due to a new generation of Hopper being launched.
2.0L I4 (140HP @ 5600RPM)
3.2L V6 (168HP @6100RPM)
5.0L V8 (Only on elusive RS model) (500HP @7000RPM)
I imagine Traveller as a Range Rover-like brand, with some Mercedes and Toyota cues.
And here's a mood playlist, based on how I imagine the suggested car's first owner:
It is a...
...2000s British luxury SUV, based on the L322 Range Rover, but with a 1st gen Mercedes GL roofline and a Toyota Land Cruiser 100/200 front end and interior cues. Facelifted for 2008. Comes in short-wheelbase and long-wheelbase variants. Unibody, front double-wishbone, rear multilink suspension.
XLE - Equipped with a 210 HP 2.8/245 HP 3.0 V6/275 HP/295 HP 4.0 V8 turbodiesel/340 HP 4.4/380 HP 4.8 petrol V8, 6-speed/8-speed automatic gearbox, AWD (facelift adds different Terrain Response-style modes), pneumatic suspension, 18x7.5 alloys with 255/65 R18 tires, alcantara seats and a center console display (but no GPS).
Mode - As above, but with an optional different alloys, leather seats, a GPS and a front sunroof.
Signature - As above, but with an optional 425 HP/485 HP supercharged version of the V8, an optional long-wheelbase model, 19x8 alloys with 255/60 R19 tires, wood inserts, rear seat screens and a rear sunroof.
Signature Bespoke - As above, but with an optional 460 HP/500 HP 5.9 V12 engine, no V6 diesel option, "captain chair"-style two rear seats, a glass roof in the post-facelift cars and 19x9 alloys with 275/55 R19 tires.
Scholz - Based on the V12 Signature Bespoke, but with a custom widebody kit and wider track, 21x9 alloys with 275/45 R21 tires, Scholz hood lettering and a custom front grille.
Hillsdale - Based on the V12 Signature Bespoke, but with a supercharger increasing the power output by about 20%, sport suspension, sport brakes, 20x10 alloys with 295/50 R20 tires, Hillsdale hood lettering, vented hood and a custom bodykit.
Auvergne - Based on the V12 Bespoke Custom, but with a picnic set and gun cabinet fitted in the trunk.
Police - Based on the V6 diesel HLE, but with a 2000s British police paintjob and lightbar.
Beater - Based on the V6 diesel/V8 Signature, but with a custom bodykit, cheap matte black paintjob, matte black 22x8 alloys with 255/40 R22 tires, blacked-out taillights, sagged rear suspension, worn brakes and an engine emitting blue smoke.
Custom - Based on the V8 Signature, but with slightly lowered suspension, 24x8 DUB-style alloys with 255/30 R24 tires, pearlescent paint and a custom sound system in the trunk.
Offroad - Based on the V8 diesel Mode, but with a 15-20% power bump, 6-speed manual swap, locking diffs, lifted offroad coil-sprung suspension, 16x8.5 alloys with 31x9.50 R16 offroad tires, a front bullbar with foglights, a winch, light guards and a roof rack.
Competition - Equipped with a 665 HP supercharged 6.0 Bruckell V8, a racing 6-speed manual, 3-link solid axle suspension with locking diffs, even higher offroad suspension, 16x10 alloys with 35x11 R16 offroad tires,a stripped interior, a rollcage, front and rear bullbars with winches, ligth guards and sponsor stickers.
How's Tolenor even remotely close to Triumph save for the T?
I don't think Ibishu is the sort of brand to work with Gavril in compact SUVs, rather than go alone.
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Similar length and sounding, very similar car name.
What would you recommend O-holy naming god?