Deutsche Bundespost had been using three-wheel Tempo delivery vans. When the Tempo went out of production, a new vehicle was required. Glas (GmbH in Dingolfing) adapted the basic Goggomobil (a little four passenger, two-door...
This is our first tutorial to help all the papercraft neophites. Like our paper models, this tutorial looks like very simple!
[caption id="attachment_108" align="alignnone" width="500"]Step 1: Cut and Fold all parts[/caption]
We are going to speak about our next Paper Model release: MS Dreamward, a beautiful cruise ship suggested by our user MegaMoonLiner!
MS Norwegian Dream is a cruise ship owned by Star Cruises. She was built in 1992 by the Chantiers de l’Atlantique shipyard in St. Nazaire, France as MS Dreamward for traffic with Norwegian Cruise Line. In 1998 she was lengthened at Lloyd Werft in Bremerhaven, Germany and received her current name.
Concept and construction
The Dreamward was the first in a pair of two identical cruise ships ordered by Kloster Cruise for Norwegian Cruise Line from Chantiers de l’Atlantique. The sisters were planned with a gross register tonnage of approximately 40,000, and maximum passenger capacity of 1246 persons. However, they were also designed from the start with the concept of lengthening in mind, making it possible for the company to easily expand their capacity without having to order entirely new ships. The lengthening was eventually carried out in March—May 1998 at Lloyd Werft in Bremerhaven, Germany, where the ship was cut in half and a new 40 m (131 ft 3 in) midsection was inserted. In addition to the lengthening, the ship’s funnel and radar mast were adapted so that they could be folded down, allowing her to pass under the bridges of the Kiel Canal. Coinciding with the lengthening the Dreamward was renamed Norwegian Dream. She re-emerged at 50,764 GT and with maximum passenger capacity of 2,156.