These are the MarsCorp Series II Modular Structure Units. These units can be made as anything needed by ground teams. Below is a showcase of some of the more commonly used units.
About this creation
Each unit fits the following specifications:
-8x10 stud base
-6 bricks, 1 plate high
-a ringlet hook on top for easy airlift
-8 snap holes at the base
-8 tie bars on the corners
-a snap hole on either side of each door
-an acrylic skylight roof (removable for easy play access)
-interlocks with ANY other Series II unit
The following two images are showing the following: A regular hallway piece(center, pic 1), A 4-X block(right, pic 1), and two seperate styles of T-joint(left, pic 1/front, pic 2)
These are bridge spacers. they help close gaps made by the units not lining up correctly.
This is a blank Series II palette, waiting to be loaded with cargo, or be built out. The framework is a lift frame, designed to airlift units without using the ringlet hook. This may be for a broken skylight, damaged wall, etc.
This next set of units are airlocks, which have air packs and tools for work teams. There is also a work rover with pusher blade and a hinged grader rake.
The sides open allowing you to fit your hands in there and for large cargo to be delivered to cover quickly. Here you can see the tools and rover clearly.
The rover can also have a hitch lock instead of the grader rake. Here it is towing an unbuilt palette laden with varying cargo containers on a 4 piece mobilizer set. The set contains:
one hinged hitch ball
two pivotal suspension wheel tracks
a rear wheel that is hinged to allow steering (feature not yet installed)
The fist unit in this picture is a greenhouse. It contains 12 algae vials in ideal crowing conditions. Behind it is an algae palette, which holds 12 vials, 6 tubs, and a 7th one built in as a distributor vat.
this is a comm relay station. A person controls is via the holographic-screened computer panel and the datalink port. It gives access to long distance radio, data transmission, satelite and GPS link.
Below you can see the unit unfolded and ready for use.
This a a living quarters segment, it is 3 units put together to form a single piece usally found together.
This unit is a bedroom.
The unit below is a living area with chest of drawers and hinged acrylic wall for easy play access.
This is the bathroom with frosted glass shower and a john (design courtesy of my sister).
here is said acrylic wall hinged up.
This room is called CIR (central intake regulation). This room controls anything being taken into the units connected to it. It regulates air, water, power, and anything else the units are taking in.
This is the inerior with the roof hidden. It has two computer control consoles, a swivel chair, breaker switches, and valves for piping.
to the left is CIR. On the right is a laboratory complex. in the middle is an oxygen center.
here you see the algae tiers, raw O2 stacks, and adjacent room storing 12 filled bottles.
Below you are looking at the bottling towers, fed by floor piping. Up to four bottles can be filled at once.
Now on to that lab complex.
On this side of the lab, from left to right, you have: Basic lab chemical storage, Computer operated microscope, HRE room work table.
Here you have, The HRE (High Risk Experiment) room storage shelves, a lab table, and a computer workstation.
This is a hazardous material storage room, basicly a hazmat storeroom. Again, due credit to my sister for this unit.
Here you can see, various chemical bottles, solid waste canisters, and gas tanks.
The keen observer will note these solar cell units are also found at Site 26. These have been modified to have more important features, like power moniters, connecting conduits, and output cables.
a closeup with those new additions.
This is an under-construction vehicle bay being built by my sister.
For those of you wanting a sneak peak at where im going with this. . .
Check this out, just a hint as to what these units are for.
Quoting TF Twitch
This is insane! The possible configurations are endless, which is awesome because it can adapt to whatever the terrain is. Great job!
Such was the intent. That last picture is a project I'm working on called MB-12. It is a large base that is partially made as a practice for creating the barracks, dining hall, and other large complexes for a main basse I have yet to build.