Boris Lalata asked, updated on September 8th, 2021; Topic:
1/24

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**1:24** means that a unit of measurement, such as one inch or one centimeter, on the model represents 24 units on the actual object. An example would be one inch of length on a model automobile would represent 24 inches on the real vehicle.

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That being so, what size is a 1/18 scale car?

Most models are approximately 11 **inches** (280 mm) long by 5 **inches** (130 mm) wide by 4 **inches** (100 mm) tall, depending on what vehicle is being represented. Such detail is common to 1:18 scales and larger.

Over and above that, what size is a 1/32 scale model? 1:32 scale is a traditional scale for models and miniatures, in which one unit (such as an inch or a **centimeter**) on the model represents 32 units on the actual object. It is also known as "three-eighths scale", since 3⁄8 inch represents a foot.

That said, what are scale model sizes?

Popular scales are, in order of **size**, 1:144, 1:72 (the most numerous), 1:48, 1:32, 1:24, 1:16, 1:8 and 1:4. Some European **models** are available at more metric scales such as 1:50. The highest quality **models** are made from injection-molded plastic or cast resin.

What is the difference between 1 24 and 1 25 scale?

Registered. For display purposes, 1/24th and 1/25th **scale** are close enough for horseshoes, as they say. The **difference** in size is about 4 percent. You won't be able to swap engine or chassis parts **between** the two **scales**, though -- one won't fit with the other.

Model scalesRatioMillimetres per foot

1:50 | 6.096 mm |

1:48 | 6.350 mm |

1:45 | 6.773 mm |

1:43.5 | 7.02 mm |

1:43 Scale

Architectural**Scale****Factor**Decimal

1/32"=1'-0" | 1:384 | 0.002604 |

1/64"=1'-0" | 1:768 | 0.001302 |

1/128"=1'-0" | 1:1536 | 0.000651 |

> No, **1**:**30** is a unitless ratio and means just what it says, **1** "anything" > equals **30** of the same "anythings" - so **1** inch = **30** inches, **1** mm = 30mm, etc. > > **1**" = **30**'-0" is the same as **1**" = 360", or **1**:360.

From front to back, the scales are: 1/144, 1/72, 1/48, 1/32, and 1/24. The smallest (1/144 **scale**) would be a little more than 2½" long; the **biggest** (1/24 **scale**), slightly more than 16".

To **scale** an object to a smaller **size**, you simply divide each dimension by the required **scale** factor. For example, if you would like to apply a **scale** factor of 1:6 and the **length** of the item is 60 cm, you simply divide 60 / 6 = 10 cm to get the new dimension.

A **1/10** will have better ground clearance, at least when comparing identical vehicle types, and not a **1/16** size truggy with a **1/10 scale** onroad racer. **1/10** is also easier to work on, due to parts being **bigger**, less cramped together.

1:700 Scale, the collector's scale, offers the modeler hundreds of different **model ship** kits to choose from. This smaller scale translates to 1 Foot equals 700 Feet. Based on the example above, a 700' long ship would be a 12" model.

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