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Click on a thumbnail to see more images Other add-ons - Animals
Vehicle Simulator Animal Pack
Copyright 2010 by (Britannic55)
Uploaded 2010-06-24 - Downloaded 3164 times
Download:
Vehicle Simulator Animal Pack.zip
Size: 1.1 MB

This is a VSF animal package.In this package there is a Rainbow Trout,a Yellowtail Clown Fish,a Largemouth Bass,and a Flag Tail Fish.

Enjoy these wonderful animals!


***These fish were made by Capt.Barry for use in VS and configured for use in VSF by me with permission***
VSF Jellyfish
Copyright 2010 by (Britannic55)
Uploaded 2010-06-25 - Downloaded 1095 times
Download:
VSF Jellyfish.zip
Size: 27 KB

This model was imported from VS.
Red algae bloom
Copyright 2011 by ()
Uploaded 2011-03-17 - Downloaded 1892 times
Download:
Red algae bloom.zip
Size: 1017 KB

A simple red algae bloom, like those found in a red tide. It can be towed so it may be used as if you were skimming it from harbour, or reseaching it off the coast.

NOTE: Option in graphics settings for water must be set to "Refraction" or "reflect & refract" otherwise you'll see nothing
Whale and Marlin for VS and VS
Copyright 2011 by Rob Cassteele Koedijk (zilverenmist)
Uploaded 2011-05-12 - Downloaded 4421 times
Download:
Whale and Marlin for VS and VS.zip
Size: 1.1 MB

A whale and a marlin.
These are my first tries in simple 2 frame animation, so they can be used in VS and VSF.
I am aware the whale file is not ideal.
try to change the animal.cfg in the whale folder to this:
0.3 [fps]
1 [min_vel]
15 [max_vel]
0.05 [homing_constant]
3.14 [min_angle_flap]
-200 [min_alt]
-1 [max_alt]
100 [rmax]
50 [rmin]
1000 [change_time]
and it will better perform.

1-Sandbar Shark Sucker VSF
Copyright 2013 by ()
Uploaded 2013-04-16 - Downloaded 1593 times
Download:
1-Sandbar Shark Sucker VSF.zip
Size: 2.5 MB

1- Maritime Fauna - sandbar shark VSF


The sandbar shark, Carcharhinus plumbeus, is a species of requiem shark, family Carcharhinidae, native to the Atlantic Ocean and the Indo-Pacific. It is distinguishable by its very high first dorsal fin and inter-dorsal ridge.

The sandbar shark is also called the thickskin shark or brown shark. It is one of the biggest coastal sharks in the world, and is closely related to the dusky shark, the bignose shark, and the bull shark. Its dorsal fin is triangular and very high. Sandbar sharks usually have heavy-set bodies and rounded snouts that are shorter than the average shark's snout. Their upper teeth have broadly uneven cusps with sharp edges. Its second dorsal fin and anal fin are close to the same height. Females can grow to 2/2.5 m, males up to 1.8 m. Its body color can vary from a bluish to a brownish grey to a bronze, with a white or pale underside. Sandbar sharks swim alone or gather in sex-segregated schools that vary in size.
The sandbar shark, true to its nickname, is commonly found over muddy or sandy bottoms in shallow coastal waters such as bays, estuaries, harbors, or the mouths of rivers, but it also swims in deeper waters (200 m or more) as well as intertidal zones. Sandbar sharks are found in tropical to temperate waters worldwide; in the western Atlantic they range from Massachusetts to Brazil. Juveniles are common to abundant in the lower Chesapeake Bay, and nursery grounds are found from Delaware Bay to South Carolina. Other nursery grounds include Boncuk Bay in Marmaris, Mugla/Turkey[3]tive cycle and give birth to an average of 8 pups. They carry the young for 1 year before birth.


Natural predators are the tiger sharks, and rarely great white sharks. The sandbar sharks prey on fish, rays, and crabs.
Sandbar sharks are viviparous. The embryos are supported in placental yolk sac inside the mother. The female has a triennial reproductive cycle and give birth to an average of 8 pups. They carry the young for 1 year before birth.
4- Blue Whale VSF
Copyright 2013 by ()
Uploaded 2013-04-16 - Downloaded 1824 times
Download:
4- Blue Whale VSF.zip
Size: 4.5 MB

4- Maritime Fauna - Blue Whale

(hear her talking and will going to understand the meaning of everything....)

The blue whale (Balaenoptera musculus) is a marine mammal belonging to the suborder of baleen whales (called Mysticeti). At 30 metres (98 ft) in length and 170 tonnes (190 short tons) or more in weight, it is the largest known animal to have ever existed.
Long and slender, the blue whale's body can be various shades of bluish-grey dorsally and somewhat lighter underneath. There are at least three distinct subspecies: B. m. musculus of the North Atlantic and North Pacific, B. m. intermedia of the Southern Ocean and B. m. brevicauda (also known as the pygmy blue whale) found in the Indian Ocean and South Pacific Ocean. B. m. indica, found in the Indian Ocean, may be another subspecies. As with other baleen whales, its diet consists almost exclusively of small crustaceans known as krill.
Blue whales were abundant in nearly all the oceans on Earth until the beginning of the twentieth century. For over a century, they were hunted almost to extinction by whalers until protected by the international community in 1966. A 2002 report estimated there were 5,000 to 12,000 blue whales worldwide,[9] located in at least five groups. More recent research into the Pygmy subspecies suggests this may be an underestimate. Before whaling, the largest population was in the Antarctic, numbering approximately 239,000 (range 202,000 to 311,000). There remain only much smaller (around 2,000) concentrations in each of the eastern North Pacific, Antarctic, and Indian Ocean groups. There are two more groups in the North Atlantic, and at least two in the Southern Hemisphere.
3- Red Betta VSF
Copyright 2013 by ()
Uploaded 2013-04-16 - Downloaded 583 times
Download:
3- Red Betta VSF.zip
Size: 878 KB

3-Red Betta VSF

All the Betta species are small fishes, but they vary considerably in size, ranging from under 2.5 cm (1 inch) total length in B. chanoides to 12.5 cm (5 inches) in the Akar betta (B. akarensis).
Bettas are anabantoids, which means they can breathe atmospheric air thanks to a unique organ called the labyrinth. This accounts for their ability to thrive in low-oxygen water conditions that would kill most other fish, such as rice paddies, slow-moving streams, drainage ditches, and large puddles.
The various bettas can be divided into two groups, based on their spawning behaviour: some build bubble nests, like B. splendens, while others are mouthbrooders, like B. picta. The mouthbrooding species are sometimes called "pseudo bettas", and are sometimes speculated to have evolved from the nest-builders in an adaptation to their fast-moving stream habitats.
8 - Bottlenose Dolphin
Copyright 2013 by ()
Uploaded 2013-04-17 - Downloaded 1253 times
Download:
8 - Bottlenose Dolphin.zip
Size: 2 MB

8- Maritime Fauna - Bottlenose Dolphin

(One of The most inteligene Animal on Earth - stop the dolphins massacre on North/west Pacific)

Bottlenose dolphins, the genus Tursiops, are the most common and well-known members of the family Delphinidae, the family of oceanic dolphin. Recent molecular studies show the genus contains two species, the common bottlenose dolphin (Tursiops truncatus) and the Indo-Pacific bottlenose dolphin (Tursiops aduncus), instead of one. Research in 2011 revealed a third species, the Burrunan dolphin (Tursiops australis). They inhabit warm and temperate seas worldwide.
Bottlenose dolphins live in groups typically of 1030 members, called pods, but group size varies from single individuals up to more than 1,000. Their diets consist mainly of forage fish. Dolphins often work as a team to harvest fish schools, but they also hunt individually. Dolphins search for prey primarily using echolocation, which is similar to sonar. They emit clicking sounds and listen for the return echos to determine the location and shape of nearby items, including potential prey. Bottlenose dolphins also use sound for communication, including squeaks and whistles emitted from the blowhole and sounds emitted through body language, such as leaping from the water and slapping their tails on the water surface.
There have been numerous investigations of bottlenose dolphin intelligence. Research on bottlenose dolphins has examined mimicry, use of artificial language, object categorization and self-recognition. Their considerable intelligence has driven interaction with humans. Bottlenose dolphins are popular from aquarium shows and television programs such as Flipper. They have also been trained by militaries to locate sea mines or detect and mark enemy divers. In some areas, they cooperate with local fishermen by driving fish into their nets and eating the fish that escape. Some encounters with humans are harmful to the dolphins: people hunt them for food, and dolphins are killed inadvertently as a bycatch of tuna fishing.
5 - Blue Whale and Baby
Copyright 2013 by ()
Uploaded 2013-04-16 - Downloaded 2520 times
Download:
5 - Blue Whale and Baby.zip
Size: 5 MB

5- Maritime Fauna - Blue Whale and her Baby

(Save Then....)

The blue whale (Balaenoptera musculus) is a marine mammal belonging to the suborder of baleen whales (called Mysticeti). At 30 metres (98 ft) in length and 170 tonnes (190 short tons) or more in weight, it is the largest known animal to have ever existed.
Long and slender, the blue whale's body can be various shades of bluish-grey dorsally and somewhat lighter underneath. There are at least three distinct subspecies: B. m. musculus of the North Atlantic and North Pacific, B. m. intermedia of the Southern Ocean and B. m. brevicauda (also known as the pygmy blue whale) found in the Indian Ocean and South Pacific Ocean. B. m. indica, found in the Indian Ocean, may be another subspecies. As with other baleen whales, its diet consists almost exclusively of small crustaceans known as krill.
Blue whales were abundant in nearly all the oceans on Earth until the beginning of the twentieth century. For over a century, they were hunted almost to extinction by whalers until protected by the international community in 1966. A 2002 report estimated there were 5,000 to 12,000 blue whales worldwide,[9] located in at least five groups. More recent research into the Pygmy subspecies suggests this may be an underestimate. Before whaling, the largest population was in the Antarctic, numbering approximately 239,000 (range 202,000 to 311,000). There remain only much smaller (around 2,000) concentrations in each of the eastern North Pacific, Antarctic, and Indian Ocean groups. There are two more groups in the North Atlantic, and at least two in the Southern Hemisphere.
2- Turquoise Discus VSF
Copyright 2013 by ()
Uploaded 2013-04-17 - Downloaded 2407 times
Download:
2- Turquoise Discus VSF.zip
Size: 1.1 MB

2- Maritime Fauna - Turquoise_Discus0


Discus (Symphysodon spp.) are a genus of three species of cichlid freshwater fish native to the Amazon River basin.[1] Discus are popular as aquarium fish and their aquaculture in several countries in Asia is a major industry. They are sometimes referred to as "pompadour fish.

Discus are fish from the genus Symphysodon, which currently includes three species: the common discus (Symphysodon aequifasciatus), the Heckel discus (Symphysodon discus), and Symphysodon tarzoo.[8] However, a further investigation published in August 2007 suggested that the genus held these three species: S. aequifasciatus (the green discus), S. haraldi (the blue/brown/common discus), and S. discus (the Heckel discus).[9]

Other (sub)species have been proposed, but morphometric data (unlike in Pterophyllum, the freshwater angelfish) varies as much between individuals from one location as across the whole range of all discus fish species. S. tarzoo was described in 1959 and applies to the red-spotted western population. S. aequifasciatus and S. discus, meanwhile, seem to hybridise frequently in the wild or have diverged recently, as they lack mitochondrial DNA lineage sorting but differ in color pattern and have dissimilar chromosomal translocation patterns. S. discus occurs mainly in the Rio Negro. Whether S. haraldi is indeed distinct from S. aequifasciatus remains to be determined; if valid it is widespread but it might just be a color morph.
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Virtual Sailor is copyright 1999-2017 Ilan Papini
Vehicle Simulator is copyright 2008-2017 Ilan Papini

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