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Author Topic: Sukhoi pack by Gio - V1.4 20181019  (Read 18112 times)

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Sukhoi pack by Gio - V1.4 20181019
« on: September 02, 2017, 03:22:35 AM »

Sukhoi family by Gio


V.14 Log
- New cockpits by tarakanz

V1.3 Log
-Fixed Java bugs
-Fixed cockpit bugs
-Modifed drag for droptanks

V1.2 Log
- 3d fixes by Bison (pylons & lights)
- FM/Java fixes: Cruise speed, fuel consumption, sweep wing logic;
- new RWR features
- New cockpit

Su-7B    air.Su_7B                              NOINFO  r01   SUMMER
Su-7BKL    air.Su_7BKL                              NOINFO  r01   SUMMER
Su-7BMK    air.Su_7BMK                              NOINFO  r01   SUMMER
Su-7U    air.Su_7U                              NOINFO  r01   SUMMER
Su-17M    air.Su_17M                              NOINFO  r01   SUMMER
Su-20    air.Su_20                              NOINFO  r01   SUMMER
Su-17M2    air.Su_17M2                              NOINFO  r01   SUMMER
Su-22    air.Su_22                              NOINFO  r01   SUMMER
Su-17M3    air.Su_17M3                              NOINFO  r01   SUMMER
Su-22M    air.Su_22M                              NOINFO  r01   SUMMER
Su-22M3    air.Su_22M3                              NOINFO  r01   SUMMER
Su-17M4    air.Su_17M4                              NOINFO  r01   SUMMER
Su-22M4    air.Su_22M4                              NOINFO  r01   SUMMER
Su-17UM    air.Su_17UM                              NOINFO  r01   SUMMER
Su-22U    air.Su_22U                              NOINFO  r01   SUMMER
Su-9B    air.Su_9B                              NOINFO  r01   SUMMER
Su-11-8M    air.Su_11_8M                              NOINFO  r01   SUMMER

Su-7B         Su-7B Fitter-A, 1961
Su-7BKL         Su-7BKL Fitter-A, 1965
Su-7BMK         Su-7BMK Fitter-A, 1965   
Su-7U         Su-7U Moujik, 1966
Su-17M         Su-17M Fitter-C, 1973
Su-20         Su-20 Fitter-C, 1974
Su-17M2         Su-17M2 Fitter-D, 1974
Su-22         Su-22 Fitter-F, 1977
Su-22M         Su-22M Fitter-J, 1978
Su-17M3         Su-17M3 Fitter-H, 1978
Su-22M3         Su-22M3 Fitter-J, 1978
Su-17M4         Su-17M4 Fitter-K, 1982
Su-22M4         Su-22M4 Fitter-K, 1984
Su-17UM         Su-17UM Fitter-E, 1976
Su-22U         Su-22U Fitter-E, 1976 
Su-9B         Su-9B Fishpot-B, 1959   
Su-11-8M         Su-11-8M Fishpot-C, 1962 

On 31 July 1958, Soviet tactical aviation (Frontovaya Aviatsiya) tasked Sukhoi with developing a ground-attack variant of the Su-7, which could replace the scrapped Ilyushin Il-10. The resulting prototype, S-22, incorporated structural refinements for high-speed, low-altitude operations. It first flew in March 1959, and entered service in 1961 as the Su-7B.

Operationally, Su-7s were hampered by a high landing speed of 340–360 km/h, as dictated by the thin, highly-swept wing. Combined with poor visibility from the cockpit, and lack of an instrument landing system, it made operations very difficult, especially in poor weather or on poor airfields. In 1961–1962, Sukhoi experimented with blown flaps on S-25 but the benefit was too small to warrant implementation. JATO rockets tested on S-22-4 proved more useful and were incorporated into Su-7BKL.

Su-7B and its variants became the main Soviet ground-attack aircraft of the 1960s. They were also widely exported (691 planes,[2] including also some trainers). However, the very short combat radius and need for long runways limited its operational usefulness. On the other hand, despite its notoriously heavy controls, the Su-7 was popular with pilots for its docile flight characteristics, simple controls and considerable speed even at low altitudes. It also had a reputation for easy maintenance.

The Su-7 saw combat with Egypt in the 1967 Six Day War, the subsequent War of Attrition, and saw use in the Yom Kippur War by the Egyptians to attack Israeli ground forces.

The Indian Air Force (IAF) used the Su-7 extensively in the 1971 war with Pakistan. Six squadrons, totalling 140 aircraft, flew almost 1,500 offensive sorties during the war,[4] and undertook the bulk of the daytime attack efforts. The IAF managed to retain a very high operational tempo with its Su-7s, peaking at a sortie rate of six per pilot per day.[4] Fourteen Su-7s were lost during the war, mostly due to AA fire.[4] After the war, it was found that the aircraft had a high survivability, being able fly home safely despite receiving heavy damage. For example, Wing Commander H. S. Mangat's Su-7 was badly damaged by a Sidewinder missile fired from PAF J-6. The impact was so severe that half the rudder was missing, the elevators, ailerons and flaps were severely damaged, and half the missile was stuck in the chute pipe[clarification needed].[4] The pilot made it back to his base. The death of at least one Indian pilot can be attributed, at least indirectly, to poor cockpit design. A pilot set his seating at a dangerous position "because he found the bomb sight and the front gun sight easier to operate" while in that position, and was killed on ejection.[6]

The first ground-attack version, factory designation S-22. Manufactured 1960–1962 with 431 built

Rough-field capable variant with skids affixed to the sides of the main landing gear, provision for two SPRD-110 JATO rockets of 29.4 kN (13,300 lbf) thrust, and twin brake parachutes. Introduced in 1965, factory designation S-22KL. Manufactured 1965–1972 with 267 built


A simplified export version of Su-7BM. Manufactured 1967–1971 with 441 built.

Two-seat trainer version of the Su-7B with reduced fuel capacity. First flight 25 October 1965. Manufactured 1966–1972 in parallel with the export version, designated Su-7UMK

Su-9 (NATO: Fishpot)
The Su-9's fuselage and tail surfaces resembled those of the Su-7, but unlike the swept wing of that aircraft, the "Fishpot" used a 53° delta wing with conventional slab tailplanes. It shared Sukhoi features like the rear-fuselage air brakes as well as the Su-7's Lyulka AL-7 turbojet engine and nose intake. The translating shock cone contains the radar set.

The Su-9 was developed from earlier work on a developmental aircraft designated T-3, to which the Su-9 was very nearly identical. Internally at Sukhoi, the Su-9 was known as the T-43.

The delta wing of the Su-9 was adopted because of its lower drag in the supersonic flight regime. Its greater volume also allowed a very modest increase in fuel capacity compared to the Su-7. The Su-9 was capable of Mach 1.8 at altitude, or about Mach 1.14 with missiles. Its fuel fraction remained minimal, however, and operational radius was limited. Furthermore, rotation speeds were even higher than the Su-7, which was already high at 360 km/h (225 mph). Unlike the Su-7, which had very heavy controls but docile handling characteristics, the "Fishpot" had light and responsive controls, but was very unforgiving of pilot error.

The Su-9 had primitive R1L (NATO reporting name "High Fix") radar in the shock cone and was armed with four K-5 (AA-1 "Alkali") beam-riding air-to-air missiles. Like all beam-riders, the K-5 was so limited as to be nearly useless for air-to-air combat[citation needed]. Unlike the Su-7 and later Su-15, no Su-9 carried cannon armament, although two fuselage pylons were reserved for the carriage of drop tanks.

Su-11-8M (NATO: Fishpot C)
The Su-11 was an upgraded version of the Sukhoi Su-9 ('Fishpot') interceptor, which had been developed in parallel with the OKB's swept wing Su-7 fighter bomber. Recognizing the Su-9's fundamental limitations, Sukhoi began work on the Su-11, which first flew in 1961 as the T-47 prototype.

The Su-11 shared the Su-9's delta wing, swept tailplanes and cigar-shaped fuselage, as well as the circular nose intake, but had a longer nose
to accommodate the more powerful 'Oryol' (Eagle; NATO reporting name 'Skip Spin') radar set. A more powerful Lyulka AL-7F-1 turbojet was installed, providing 9.8 kN (2,210 lbf) more afterburning thrust for improved climb rate and high-altitude performance (and to compensate for increased weight). The Su-11 can be distinguished from the Su-9 by the external fuel pipes atop the fuselage, aft of the cockpit.

The Su-9's beam-riding K-5 missiles were replaced by a pair of R-98 (AA-3 'Anab') weapons, usually one R-98MR semi-active radar homing and one R-98MT infrared guided. Like many interceptors of the period, it had no cannon.

Production of the definitive Su-11-8M began in 1962, ended in 1965, after about 108 aircraft had been delivered, although it is believed that at least some Su-9s were upgraded to Su-11 form.

Seeking to improve low-speed and take-off/landing performance of the Su-7B fighter-bomber, in 1963 the Sukhoi OKB with input from TsAGI created a variable-sweep wing technology demonstrator. The Su-7IG (internal designation S-22I, NATO designation "Fitter-B"), converted from a production Su-7BM, had fixed inner portions of the wing with movable outer segments which could be swept to 28°, 45°, or 62°.[1] A fixed inner wing simplified construction, allowing the manufacturer to retain the Su-7 landing gear and avoiding the need for complex pivoting underwing hardpoints, and it minimized the shift in the center of pressure relative to the center of mass with change in wing sweep.[2] The new wing also had extensive leading-edge slats and trailing-edge flaps. Su-7IG first flew on 2 August 1966 with V. S. Ilyushin at the controls, becoming the first Soviet variable geometry aircraft. Testing revealed that take-off and landing speeds had decreased by 50–60 km/h (31–37 mph) compared to the conventional Su-7.[2]

The production aircraft was named Su-17 (NATO designation "Fitter-C", factory designation S-32) and was unofficially dubbed Strizh (?????, martlet) in service. Aside from the new wing, it differed from its predecessor Su-7 in having a new canopy and a dorsal fuselage spine for additional fuel and avionics. The Su-17 first flew on 1 July 1969 with E. K. Kukushev at the controls.

A total of 2,867 Su-17 and its variants were built, of which 1,165 were exported to 15 nations.

Su-17M (S-32M, "Fitter-C")
First major production version, introduced Lyulka AL-21F-3 engine, twin pitot tubes, new navigation and attack computer (retaining Su-7BMK's SRD-5M ranging radar), angle of attack vane, single brake parachute. Variable-position intake centerbody providing maximum speed of Mach 2.1. First flight: 28 December 1971 with V. S. Soloviev at the controls.

The export version was designated Su-20, first flying 15 December 1972 with A. N. Isakov at the controls. Manufactured 1972–1975, entered service in 1973. Exported to Egypt, Poland, and Syria.

Su-17M2 (S-32M2, "Fitter-D")
Nose extended 38 cm (15 in), deleting ranging radar and 'drooping' to improve pilot visibility. Fon-1400 laser rangefinder/marked-target seeker (LRMTS). ASP-17 and PBK-3-17s aiming avionics. RSBN-6S short-range navigation and instrument landing system. Undernose fairing for DISS-7 Doppler navigation radar. First flight: 20 December 1973 with V. S. Ilyushin at the controls. Manufactured 1974–1977, entered service in 1975.

The Su-17M2DTest-fit of the Tumansky/Khatchaturov R-29BS-300 engine (shared with some MiG-23s), with 112.7 kN (25,335 lbf) afterburning thrust, in a bulged rear fuselage. Due to lack of performance advantage and decreased range due to higher fuel consumption, it was decided to offer this engine as an export version only. First flight: 31 January 1975 with A. N. Isakov at the controls. The export variant was designated Su-22 (factory code S-32M2K, NATO "Fitter-F"), manufactured 1977–1978.

Su-17M3 (S-52, "Fitter-H")
Based on the revised airframe of the Su-17UM, but with an avionics bay and an additional fuel tank in place of the rear cockpit, increasing the internal fuel capacity to 4850 l (1,280 U.S. gal). Doppler radar moved internally, removing the fairing. "Klen-P" laser rangefinder/target designator. A launch rail for K-13 (AA-2 "Atoll") or R-60 (AA-8 "Aphid") was added between the two existing pylons on each wing. First flight: 30 June 1976 with V. A. Krechetov at the controls.

Export version with the R-29 engine and downgraded avionics (equivalent to Su-17M2) was designated Su-22M (factory designation S-52K, NATO "Fitter-J") and first flew on 24 May 1977 with E. S. Soloviev at the controls.

An export version with Su-17M3 avionics was designated Su-22M3 (factory S-52MK).

Su-17M4 (S-54, "Fitter-K")
Final production version with considerably upgraded avionics, including RSDN navigation (similar to LORAN), beacon navigation, inertial navigation, a more powerful (Klyon) "K???-54" laser rangefinder, radio compass, and SPO-15LE ("Sirena") radar-warning system. Additional fuselage inlets (including ram-air inlet at the base of the fin) to improve engine cooling airflow, fixed air intake shock cone. Many aircraft were equipped for the use of TV-guided missiles and BA-58 Vjuga pod for anti-radiation missiles. AL-21F-3 engine.

Export version was designated Su-22M4 (factory S-54K). First flight: 19 June 1980 with Yu. A. Yegorov at the controls. Su-17M4 was manufactured 1981–1988, Su-22M4 was manufactured 1983–1990.

Su-17UM (S-52U, "Fitter-E")
First two-seat trainer version, based on the Su-17M2, but with a different, deeper fuselage with windscreen moved forward; same length as the original Su-17M. Internal fuel capacity reduced and port cannon deleted, but retained full avionics and armament. First flight: 15 August 1975 with V. A. Krechetov at the controls. Test flights revealed longitudinal instability at high angles of attack which was remedied by enlarging the tail fin.

Export version with the R-29 engine was designated Su-22U. Manufactured 1976–1978, entered service in 1976.

Gio963tto: plane & weapons 3d
Bison: some 3d fixes
western: weapons
PAL: FM debug tools
mm: skins
tarakanz: cockpit 3d adapt
Vega: Java & FM

Special thanks to Koty for research and advices





SAS Engine MOD 2.7.1 western Full-pack




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Re: Sukhoi pack by Gio - V1.0 20170902
« Reply #1 on: September 02, 2017, 03:23:13 AM »



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Re: Sukhoi pack by Gio - V1.0 20170902
« Reply #2 on: September 02, 2017, 03:49:33 AM »

 :o :o :o :o :o
Thank you very much :P :P :P :P


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Re: Sukhoi pack by Gio - V1.0 20170902
« Reply #3 on: September 02, 2017, 04:02:03 AM »

Thank you!! Nice addon!  :)


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Re: Sukhoi pack by Gio - V1.0 20170902
« Reply #4 on: September 02, 2017, 04:07:41 AM »

Holy S*@t!!!! What an incredible pack :o :o
Thankyou so much Gio ;)


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Re: Sukhoi pack by Gio - V1.0 20170902
« Reply #5 on: September 02, 2017, 04:19:20 AM »

Thank you  ;D
i7-5820k CPU 3.30gHZ, 16 GB ram, RTX 2080 Graphic card, 49" CHG90 QLED Gaming Monitor, VKB- T-Rudders Mk.III pedals, VPC MongoosT-50 Flightstick with VPC Desk Mount, VPC Extensions Set with a thrustmaster warthog grip on the stick, saitek TPM System, thrustmaster warthog throttle,


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Re: Sukhoi pack by Gio - V1.0 20170902
« Reply #6 on: September 02, 2017, 04:36:43 AM »

Many thanks Vega &Co!!!


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Re: Sukhoi pack by Gio - V1.0 20170902
« Reply #7 on: September 02, 2017, 04:43:40 AM »


Alfie Noakes

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Re: Sukhoi pack by Gio - V1.0 20170902
« Reply #8 on: September 02, 2017, 05:08:02 AM »


Phenomenal effort....... o_O

Many thanks Gio & Vega


Everything is for the best in the best of all possible worlds


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Re: Sukhoi pack by Gio - V1.0 20170902
« Reply #9 on: September 02, 2017, 05:31:23 AM »

Gio, Vega, you are The Men!



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Re: Sukhoi pack by Gio - V1.0 20170902
« Reply #10 on: September 02, 2017, 07:10:04 AM »

Great pack, great contribution gentlemen!!!! 8)


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Re: Sukhoi pack by Gio - V1.0 20170902
« Reply #11 on: September 02, 2017, 07:27:44 AM »

I 've seen steven197106's videos on u-tube for a week now and was waiting so bad for this release !  ( Su-11 and Su-17 )

Yippee ! Yippee ! So glad !  :D :D :D  :-*

Thank Gio, Vega and team ! Huge !
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