66.69Mb (1741 downloads)
Photorealistic scenery of the island of Sardinia (Italy),composed of seven parts. Third of seven parts. The airport of Oristano Fenosu (ICAO code LIER) are found inside the scenery.
Posted Aug 4, 2013 10:49 by Gianfranco Rosa
86.68Mb (1932 downloads)
Photorealistic scenery of the island of Sardinia, Italy. Composed of seven parts. Sixth of seven parts. The airport of Alghero Fertilia (ICAO code LIEA) are found inside the scenery.
Posted Aug 4, 2013 05:24 by Gianfranco Rosa
141.36Mb (2680 downloads)
Photorealistic scenery of the island of Sardinia, Italy. Composed of seven parts. Last of seven parts. The airport of Olbia Costa Smeralda (ICAO code LIEO) are found inside the scenery
Posted Aug 4, 2013 04:40 by Gianfranco Rosa
56.93Mb (1055 downloads)
MGMM Mundo Maya International Airport and the Tikal Ruins in Guatemala. The site is part of Guatemala's Tikal National Park and in 1979 it was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
Posted Jun 24, 2013 16:14 by Jose Joaquin Gonzalez
5.99Mb (357 downloads)
Ford India Project is a 6 part Project to create a 1930's India - Part 1 Pondicherry UT India VOPC is now available for your Flight Sim enjoyment. The scenery is a historical rendition of VOPC Pondicherry circa 1930's. This package is the first part and the foundation of the other 5 parts. Part 2 is also complete which includes the TATA and Son's Air Services route across India with 1930's version of Colombo, Madras, Hyderabad, Bombay, Ahmedabad and Karachi. Additionally, a comprehensive AI package is available which includes 4 aircraft and 22 liveries specific to India with flights transiting along the TATA routes and circuits at Pondicherry. Part 2 and the AI Traffic pack is now available only at the Ford Project site - http://www.ford-tri-motor.net/ford-india-project.htm - if you like the Pondicherry scenery then you will indeed enjoy the additions of Part 2 and the AI traffic package to enrich and enjoy the 1930's flying throughout the Indian Empire.
Posted Jun 21, 2013 06:33 by Garry J. Smith and Edward C. Moore