Hi fellow wiki editors!

To help newly registered users get more familiar with the wiki (and maybe older users too) there is now a {{Welcome to the wiki}} template. Have a look at it and feel free to add it to new users discussion pages (and perhaps your own).

I have tried to keep the template short, but meaningful. /Johan G

Difference between revisions of "Template:POTW/2019-12"

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(Created page with "{{POTW | image = Dragonfly-towing.jpg | description = From last week's extreme of the Boeing B-52 Stratofortress at a maximum weight of 83,250 kg, we visit the other end...")
 
 
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{{POTW
 
{{POTW
| image      = Dragonfly-towing.jpg
+
| image      = FlightGear sun halo.JPG
| description = From last week's extreme of the Boeing B-52 Stratofortress at a maximum weight of 83,250 kg, we visit the other end of the scale with the Moyes Dragonfly. A microlight craft built in Australia. The Flightgear version is by '''''Torsten Dreyer''''' and includes a configurable banner that can be picked up, towed around the sky and dropped off (a slight amount of configuration is needed to use this feature)
+
| description = Dated March 18, 1999, 20 years ago this week, this little gem is one of the oldest surviving screenshots of FlightGear. Relatively pale compared to current versions of FlightGear, this image shows a very basic landscape, a newly textured sun (with halo), and a very small crescent moon. Back then, FlightGear was the only PC based flight simulator rendering the Sun, Moon, and celestial objects at the correct position, and under the correct lighting conditions, in the sky. (author '''''Durk''''')
| article    = Moyes Dragonfly
+
| article    = FlightGear History
 
}}<noinclude>[[Category:Picture of the week 2019]]</noinclude>
 
}}<noinclude>[[Category:Picture of the week 2019]]</noinclude>

Latest revision as of 12:11, 24 February 2019

FlightGear sun halo.JPG
Dated March 18, 1999, 20 years ago this week, this little gem is one of the oldest surviving screenshots of FlightGear. Relatively pale compared to current versions of FlightGear, this image shows a very basic landscape, a newly textured sun (with halo), and a very small crescent moon. Back then, FlightGear was the only PC based flight simulator rendering the Sun, Moon, and celestial objects at the correct position, and under the correct lighting conditions, in the sky. (author Durk)