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Estimated Arrival: Early 2025
Slot Shop Exclusive 
Scale: 1/32
Manufacturer: The Area71
Code: SLS CPT 003 
Model: Ford XE Falcon 
Body: High Detail 3D Printed
Chassis: High Detail 3D Printed
Interior: High Detail 3D Printed with Driver
Windows: Yes, clear Lexan
Wheel Inserts: High Detail 3D Printed
Motor Configuration: Inline, suit Slot.It Motor Mount
Additional items required (not included);
Motor, Gears, Motor Mount, Axles, Hubs, Screws/Grub Screws, Guide, 
Paint, Sandpaper, Decals (optional), Glue
This model is disassembled and unpainted.
The Area 71 produce professional and high tech slot cars using the most advanced and up to date 3D printing  technology. The body, chassis & interior are made from carbon composite, making The Area 71 cars light weight and durable. The Area 71 cars are proudly made in Italy. 
Product Info...
Relive the 1984 battles between Brock, Grice, Johnston, Masterton and more...these 3D printed Area 71 models may arrive in grey and unfinished, but with a splash of colour, some decals and assembly these great models will surely bring a smile to your face once you see them tearing down your track... this is a must for the serious racer or collector, without a doubt this is the best opportunity to relive the past in a 1/32 scale slot car....
Dick Johnson won the 1984 Australian Touring Car Championship behind the wheel of a Group C specification 5.8 L (351 cu in) XE Falcon sedan, commonly known as "Greens Tuf" (due to the cars green paint and the name of one of the steel products from the main sponsor – Palmer Tube Mills). This final evolution of Greens Tuf was rated at 360 kW (480 hp) and was retired at the end of 1984 when the Group C-era ended.

Sydney based driver Steve Masterton also used an XE Falcon to win the Amaroo Park based AMSCAR Series in 1984.


Group C

This was the last Bathurst 1000 to include Group C Touring Cars, which had first contested the Bathurst 1000 in 1973. While a production-based category, continual parity adjustments to keep the leading vehicles roughly at the same pace had seen the cars become wildly over-specified. That led to a decision by the Confederation of Australian Motor Sport (CAMS) in mid-1983 that Australian touring car racing would abandon its locally developed Group C rules and would be run under regulations based on the FIA's international Group A rules from 1 January 1985.
The major contenders in Group C were the V8-engined Ford Falcons and Holden Commodores, the lone V12 Jaguar XJ-S and 6 cylinder BMW 635 CSi, the rotary Mazda RX-7's, and the Nissan Bluebird turbos. Also running in Group C were the now outdated Chevrolet Camaro Z28s.
It would be the final Bathurst appearance for the Bluebird turbo which would be replaced in Group A in 1986 by the Nissan Skyline DR30 RS. After the car made its debut in the inaugural 500-mile race at Phillip Island in 1960, it would be the final Bathurst 1000 for the Ford Falcon until 1992. The Commodore (in various models), Jaguar, BMW and Mazda all saw action during the Group A years in Australia (1985–1992).
Area71 parts are printed with the finest, most accurate and state of the art industrial grade SLS technology based printers. Parts are printed in ultra-high resolution, and finished with a unique black carbon composite compound treatment or as an alternative, in order to comply to some racing regulations available also in “standard grey” finish.
With the improvement of standards in manufacturing, another benefit is that the parts are now much easier to prepare for painting.
3D printed nylon parts are generally porous, very rough and in order to be painted they need to be “sealed”, and very likely some details may get lost during this process. During the manufacturing process, a post processing is performed at the factory to deliver parts already partially “sealed” and almost ready to paint. There is no need to wash the parts to remove mold grease or stains left from molding process, no solvents to be used, no need to trim windows openings and wheel arches like on resin parts and bodies, no mold lines to remove etc., plus the material is rock solid strong, so no danger to damage the parts if “heavy” sanded by mistake.
All you have to do to prepare the parts for painting is to spray a light coat of Tamiya Grey Primer (or any other primer of your choice), let it dry and “cure” for 24hrs, then sand the part with a 400 grit sand paper to remove the light surface roughness. After this step, spray another light coat of primer and wet sand with 1000 grit, and part is ready to be painted just like any other plastic or resin body.
Quick and easy. Happy modeling!!!
Brand The Area 71
Shipping Weight 0.3500kg
Shipping Width 0.240m
Shipping Height 0.110m
Shipping Length 0.160m
Shipping Cubic 0.004224000m3

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