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M61A1 Cerberus SBT - SYSTEMS
Internal and external systems for the M61A1 Cerberus SBT
About this creation
See the new video:

VIDEO HERE

Having drawn out the exterior and interior of the tank, written endless pages of technical gibberish and written up stats for the tank for use in Palladium games RPGs allowed me to know what I was building in intimate detail. I knew this thing was going to be big and that Lego as a building medium would cause certain problems of scale that would require some compromises. The ‘actual’ tank on paper was 17 meters long. The MOC is 74 studs long equating on minifig scale to about 26+ meters long. The upscaling comes not only from the size of a brick or plate element but from the fact that I, masochist that I am, chose to detail the entire interior and include nearly every feature I’d written into the ‘actual’ tank.

And so, I built from the inside out. It was the only way I was going to get the details right and try to form the shape around it, hoping for the best. Having gazed longingly at many masterful SHIP builds on here I’d learned that big builds with big interiors tended to resemble big rectangular blocks of Lego. Greebling and colour hides this ugliness, but it’s often hard to escape. I’d have to greeble and judiciously use colour to break up that big rectangle as I built outwards. Tan has a limited pallet of elements so this made things harder. Dark bluish grey had more interesting parts so I chose that to break up the shape some more.

The next step was planning for where parts went in the build. I built a matrix and started to sort through the Bricklink catalog to see what was available and where it could go. This may sound like a very particular way of planning a build, but I found it rather more holistic. I’d see a part and just KNOW I had a use for it in one of a few locations. When I got down to the build it usually worked out. I’m pretty good at thinking three dimensionally and using spacial reasoning so this made sense to me. It’s probably not for everyone.


Anyway, once I had the parts I started with the turret basket. The scale of the basket would set the scale of the turret and allow me to calculate, or more to the point, convert, all further dimensions on the tank. It had to fit the crew commander, gunner and electronics warfare operator (wizzo) while fitting all the detailed features I wanted into that limited space. I freed up space by using as few bricks as possible and relied on bars clipped together to hold everything in place.









The crew commander and wizzo's chairs extend upwards.





Once the turret basket was done it was time to figure out how to marry it to a turret. This was a nightmare. The end result looks nice on the outside but is extremely fragile and held together by willpower alone. One idea I had to drop was the autoloader mechanism connecting the aft turret to the main gun through the turret basket. I was out of space and trying to build to a complexity that nobody was going to see unless I broke the entire structure apart to photograph it. The original attempt also caused problems with clearance around the turret ring and made building the hull roof more difficult. What remains of that overall assembly is the ammo magazine in the aft turret. The main gun breech was deleted and the ability to elevate the main gun assembly with it.

And yes, in hindsight I should have photographed this stuff as I went. Noob mistake. Look away…look away…

Turret basket in the hull.

Crew hatches closed.

Hatch in 'open protected' position to protect the crew commander from overhead shrapnel.

Hatch in the open position.

Closeup of the Commander's Independent Thermal Viewer (CITV). This system allows the crew commander to independently acquire targets.

While the gunner scans one arc, the crew commander scans another. Seeing a target...

...the crew commander than slaves the gunner to his sight and hands over the engagement.

Episcopes are mounted around the crew commander and wizzo stations. They view in both daylight and thermal channels. Like the CITV, a threat spotted in the episcope can slave the turret to that direction to engage the threat.

Gunner's Primary Sight (GPS) with daylight and thermal channels. 50x zoom.

Muzzle reference sensor (center) and meteorological sensor (right), both used to adjust firing solutions by inputing thermal droop from the main gun, humidity, temperature and wind direction.

Microwave cannons. These are tied into the millimeter wave radar detecting and destroying incoming warheads with an electro-magnetic pulse (EMP) out to a range of 1km. They are the primary active defence system on the Cerberus.

Multi-optics blisters (MOB) are located across the hull and turret. These provide enhanced situation awareness to the crew. Next to the MOB are protrusions for the Acquisition Jamming Suite (AJS) that detect and jam enemy radar locks. They also generate false radar signatures and are controlled by the wizzo.

Thermic smoke dischargers on the aft turret. Laced with metallic particles, this smoke blinds enemy thermal optics and radar.

Advanced Threat and Launch Indication System (ATLIS). Tied into the millimeter wave radar, this system forms the second line of active defence by firing a grenade into the path of incoming projectiles. The explosion either deflects or destroys the incoming warhead.

Millimeter wave radar dome. Can scan in the X band and in doppler mode to detect weather. Able to detect and track small threat projectiles up to RPG size.

Tactical High Energy Laser (THEL). This is the primary air defence system for the Cerberus. It comes with independent targeting optics, a Laser Distancing and Ranging system (LADAR) and Ion Distancing and Ranging (IDAR) system to detect traces of other hover vehicles. Air guard duties are chiefly the responsibility of the wizzo. This system is usually automated.

The THEL can elevate so that only it will look over a hill while the rest of the tank remains turret down behind cover.

THEL elevation.

A row of thermic grenade launchers is mounted in the after and fire forward.

Loading ports for the main gun magazine (centre and right) and the 81mm mortar.

81mm mortar. This system provides non-line of sight fire support for the infantry section. Fire missions are the responsibility of the wizzo.

Gunner's Auxiliary Sight (GAS) as backup to the GPS.

Coaxial 12.7mm machine gun.

Main gun magazine carousel.

After the nightmare of marrying the turret basket to the turret was over, I next had to figure out the dimensions of the hull. I created a basic lattice so I knew where my limits were and approximated the angles I wanted to achieve. From there I started to lay down the foundation for the hull. I knew from the dimensions that strength would be an issue because the MOC would wind up large and hollow. I’d learned from my earlier experience with the turret that while SNOT techniques are cool, they have about as much structural strength as rotten balsam wood. So, I chose to build a thick base holding the hull together from end to end. One casualty of this rigid base and use of slope 10 6x8 pieces was retracting landing gear. I’d planned for a four-point ski landing gear to retract into the hull but had to drop the idea if I wanted to keep the great clean angle the slopes gave me. My hovertank just hovers all the time now, oddly enough, on clear plastic elements.

With that foundation done I built the hull walls by using brick hinges and technic beams to create alternating angles as they swept outwards and then inwards at the top. The 2x2 tiles and 2x2 round tiles along the length of the hull hide my dirty work with the technic beams and ½ technic pins. I then built up the floor for the forward hull and infantry compartment, including the storage lockers. Then the general layout of the deep storage compartments in the rear and the engine compartments followed, mostly placing markers so I was clear on the dimensions in planning future parts orders. As I’ve written elsewhere, even though I’d amassed a large Lego collection, I continuously ran into delays because key pieces kept running out. If it wasn’t white tiles then it was white panels or enough ½ technic pins. As I waited on parts to flesh out the rear hull I moved on to the front hull.

Another nightmare. The angle of the front glacis is created with two 4x6x6 sloped panels. Like much of the turret, they’re held in place by sheer willpower. I had to come up with some fancy SNOT techniques to get these to hold to the hull foundation, integrate with the hull floor, hold the drivers compartment together along with the power systems AND somehow connect back to the hull walls so that the entire front end would be stable. I was learning, much to my displeasure, that not all SNOT techniques lent themselves well to the next SNOT technique. Namely, use of technic beams and 1x1 headlights in SNOT can create offsets that warp the space/time continuum by leaving gaps less than 1 plate thick or 1.5 plates thick. At this point I was considering using a nail-gun to solve the problem.

The front hull remained complete but unstable until I was able to integrate it into the hull walls as they extended forward into the catamaran shape. The driver’s hatch also keeps it firmly in place and under tension by connecting to the roof. It remains a fragile construct, sort of like the Italian government. That being said, with that hell being over I moved on to the next hell: the rear hull.

I’m at a complete loss for how I built the rear hull. Like sausages and laws, a man should never see or learn how the back deck of a hovertank is made. I have bricks going in every which direction, mostly alternating studs up/studs down about every two studs to make it work. The entire infantry compartment complete with lockers is not actually connected to anything that I remember. Sort of like my sense of reality. I think it’s just dropped into place and then connects somewhere along the top to something else along the top. Fortunately, no funny overlaps or underlaps. The engines themselves are a very dodgey arrangement. Because I insisted on the detail overkill of removable engines, the outer engine framework is quite fragile. There’s SNOT smeared all over the place, including a few funny arrangements that I hid with tiles. There’s an intake fan I built in but no way to actually see it without taking a hammer to an engine frame and then committing ritual suicide after trying to figure out how to rebuild it. Making the rear hull more complex was putting the vertical launch missile pods right next to the engine housing and having that right next to the long storage bays along with the roof storage bays. And then the…

Ok, I’m back after having a seizure from remembering the mental gymnastics I had to pull to build the f***ing rear hull. Oh sure, everyone loves the vent look created by the minifig legs along the engine sides. If you only realized how few atoms hold it all together! It was also about my third or fourth design that got me there, including ideas like technic bent liftarms, hinge/plate paneling and minifig crotches with rubber bands. The latter was after some heavy drinking and didn’t pan out.

Moving right along, the completion of the rear hull and roof went off without a hitch or need for psychological counseling. All the doors came off as planned and aside from 2x2x2 containers not coming in dark bluish grey I found all the parts I needed. The recovery chains are a staple of armoured vehicles so I put them in anyway. The winch was a last minute decision because it seemed like a good idea and I needed a way to move the engines out of their bays. The UAV compartment is not actually functional because I couldn’t make it deep enough to hold the actual Polaris UAV without taking up room in the infantry compartment or making it stand out by building upwards. A single 4x4 dish is under the doors for looks.

Driver's compartment.

The driver's compartment is offset to provide room for the cold plasma fusion power plant.

The power plant can be accessed internally or externally under the armoured hood. Here the driver can be seen adjusting the magnetohydrodynamic coupling.

Emergency exhaust port for the power plant.

Air intake for the Nuclear Biological Chemical (NBC) filtration system.

Vertical launch missiles are fired from the back deck. Eight long range warheads are carried. Loadout is usually a mix of tactical nuclear warheads and high explosive.

Crewman poses with one of the warheads to show scale.

Launch of a tactical nuke.

Rear storage bays.

Top storage bays and Polaris UAV launch bay open.

Infantry phone for direct intercom link with the crew. This system is a backup for use during radio silence or in leaguer.

It is customary for tank crews to leave gay porn in the tank phone for the infantry to find. Here an infanteer expresses his displeasure with his discovery.

Tool box for basic repairs located on the rear hatch.

Forward 30mm barbettes deployed.

Each barbette can independently track a target.

The 30mm barbettes provide covering fire for advancing infantry.

Example of the detachable mine plow.

The mine plow clears obstacles above the tank's hover altitude along with mines sensitive to hover systems. The catamaran hull design puts the plow well forward of the main hull and critical systems. With the plow off, a mine will detonate under the catamaran hull before it could cause damage to the main hull.

Plow in the travel position.

Decoy Dispenser System (DDS) mounted in each catamaran hull.

The DDS fires a micro-UAV that sends out a false radar signature.

Crewman next to the DDS UAV for scale.

Forward scanning radar nodes. These assist the driver to navigate by plotting terrain contours.

Ground scanning radar and seismic sensor. These can detect buried mines and troop movements.

Seismic sensor deployed.

Next step was moving forward to complete the interior of the main hull. The floor was complete so I started to build up the walls. For structural reasons the amount of space tapers off towards the front and cost me a lot of room that I had counted on being there. I made do and in the end it’s more realistic having tight confines as real armoured fighting vehicles are very tight inside. Like the real thing, I built in white and black and greebled doo-dads and thingys based on my notes. There’re lots of decorated tiles and slopes with vents on them to give a sense of a working machine with all sorts of access panels, again, like the real deal. The toilet went in as a bit of an inside joke I made with my friends when we played RPGs: the phaser toilet! There’s also tons of storage room because part of the backstory for the tank is that squadrons go on long missions with no support for weeks or months at a time. More on fleshing out the world the Cerberus operates in for other posts.

One of the quicker builds was the roof for the main hull. Surprisingly little foul language resulted from building that part. Some trial an error was required to get the angles around the turret basket right though because, invariably, there was some piece of the basket that got caught on some part of the roof. The initial plan for the roof was to greeble the underside white like the rest of the interior. I made a few trials but realized it wasn’t something that would be easy to photograph and previous SNOT techniques created alignment problems and interference with the interior by adding the extra thickness to the roof. Besides, I was just happy that the roof came together rather painlessly. It connects with a stud on either side up front facing outwards and connecting to the walls, and two 1x2 bricks with pins in the rear facing forward. No other sideways studs would work because of alignment issues from how the walls were built with technic bricks.


A look under the turret basked from within the infantry compartment.

Inside the hull: crew toilet.

Spare weapons are mounted around the hull.





There is no privacy in a hovertank, even when on the toilet.

Weapons rack with MAR-7 assault rifles.

Manual fire extinguishers mounted throughout (turret basket removed)



Crew medical stretcher.

This trooper returns from block leave...

...and doesn't like needles with the medic's 'special cocktail' of wakey-wakey juice.

Fire suppression system tanks.

Driver's compartment showing controls and power plant (right side).

Infantry compartment showing first aid box.

Infantry compartment showing environmental controls.

The infantry hatch also has a door built into it to save time during routine egress.

The front hull is crawling room only when accessing the many storage compartments for tools and supplies.

A crewman anxiously watches an infanteer apply the 'square peg in round hole' technique to installing a new magazine for the 12.7mm coaxial machinegun.

Closing the door to the ammo bay.

A trooper grabs the first aid kit.

SMEBA suits and jump packs are stored on either side of the infantry compartment.

Shock Troopers bomb up for another mission.

The crew reloads the main gun magazine. The main gun is the M544 L70 120mm SODECC (SOnic Disrupter Electrothermal Chemical Cannon).

Crewmen reload the 81mm mortar magazine.

The crew assembles the crane for engine removal.

The outer engine housing is removed.

After the engine couplings are released, the engine is pulled out and swung into position.

With the first engine down, the crew can begin work.

The smallest crewmen normally gets the honour of crawling into the engine bay and cleaning the intake filters of bird and bug guts.

The tent is erected when prolonged maintenance is required.

The final slog was the catamaran forward hull. By now the front glacis was securely connected to the hull walls and roof and all I had to do was build forward. I had a line of bricks extending from each to tell me how long I had to build. I knew I had to taper them inward, downward and upward. Easier said than done. This part took a lot of trial and error until I found the solution by essentially twisting the frame to come together. This was achieved by creating a seam with a 1x4 hinge brick with a 1x1 brick with a hole in it connected to another 1x1 with a hole through a pin. You end up with articulation along the horizontal and vertical axis, essentially twisting the frame as it moves forward. This seam is below the 2x2 round tile with the maple leaf on it on either side of the catamaran hull. Some well placed tiles and paneling along the top with hinges and plates/tiles filled in the rest. The only other fancy details in there are the forward retracting barbettes which are also held in by willpower and a single robot arm connected to a 1x2 plate with handle. I avoid pulling them out for display because they’re so fragile and are hard to reattach. I considered covering over the bottom of the catamarans but I’d reached the ‘f*** it’ stage of this MOC.

Lastly, I added some greebles to break up the lines. The double slopes running along the hull weren’t part of the original design, nor were the wedges towards the front. I realized that because of the size and wide side profile that I needed to break up the shape and so built the runner along the sides. This prevents that big box look I mentioned earlier. I tried to be spare with the dark bluish grey elements to break up other shapes and add detail. Most are highlights, some were just spur of the moments. Greebles on the turret are pretty much all real-world details found on actual armoured fighting vehicles or next-generation concepts I’d researched with a little sci-fi BS thrown in for good measure.

The mine-plow was something I’d never seen done before so I built one and tried to make it ‘bad-ass’ looking. The tent I’m not entirely satisfied with. The canvas fabrics are limiting with how they’ll hook up with other elements and I didn’t have enough hose lengths. It was supposed to hook up to the tiles with handles you see on either side of the winch, but the tank was too tall, the tent too short, and my sanity too strung out having gotten the tank on the transparent elements the first time to ever want to shorten them. Enough was enough and I was done.

While the vehicle is normally mounted from the rear infantry hatch or aft ladders, the forward ladders are used by the driver during routine maintenance.

It's a long climb...

...you go girl!

While using a crane from another Cerberus to replace a 30mm barbette magazine is preferred, back breaking labour will also suffice.

Workplace health and safety better not be watching this.

*THUD* It's ok, it's empty...we think.

New magazine installed, the empty is carted away.

It's Miller Time!

SOME FINAL THOUGHTS

All things being equal, fat people use more soap. That, and the only original parts usage I can claim is the 30.4x14 VR wheel in the 2x2 turret socket base as seen on the engine exhausts and the millimeter-wave radar dome on the turret rear. Discovering that made me dance around in my underwear singing “I am so smart! I am so smart! S-m-r-t! S-m-r-t!” because I’d never seen it done before. Everything else I’d learned from reverse engineering other people’s MOCs and spending a fortune on the Psychic Hotline.

What’s next? The other variants of course!

Hope you've enjoyed my work. Being the FNG, I appreciate all the support.

Better resolution pics on my Flickr account.

Please rate and comment.



Comments

 I like it 
  December 21, 2011
Excellent! Thanks for sharing. Almost wish this was in a nice PDF format as a manual.
 I like it 
  July 13, 2011
The detail is just AWESOME. I couldn´t close my mouth while watching it. Simply brilliant!!!
 I like it 
  June 2, 2010
For the dedication, effort and skill put into this MOC, it definitely deserves 5/5, if not more! Freedom!
 I made it 
  January 23, 2010
Quoting joshua landry how did u make the tent
1x1 round flats on either side of the fabric pin the edges in place. The frame is just tubes and technic angles.
 I like it 
  December 5, 2009
how did u make the tent
 I like it 
  October 20, 2009
Excuse me while I pick my jaw up from the ground...flat out awesome! I'm a tank fan myself..check out my new quad-tracked siege tank!
 I like it 
  August 30, 2009
thats to awesome
 I made it 
  August 1, 2009
Quoting Jonathan Mitchell When I select EXELLENT (I Like it) that is so much of an understatment. How is the "How to" video coming? I need inspiration on a hovertank body. I recently built a Fairly large tank turret, and I love it, but The body styles are coming out somewhat....Blocky. that is the only way I can think of fitting the turret basket in the body styles though. I will probably post what is done soon. when I post it can you check it out and give me some crituqe? This is Surly the BEST moc I have ever seen on Mocpages. It should get MOTD.
Thanks for the kind words. The 'how to' vid is a project for this fall. I'll probably write the script this fall and film with my friends through the fall. I know where you're coming from on the hull. When I first erected the hull walls all I could think of was "that's one big chunk of lego." I did all I could to break up the shape with greebling. Angling the walls inward helped too. From certain angles you don't notice the 'big block of lego' effect, but when I look at it square on sideways I see it.
 I like it 
  July 31, 2009
When I select EXELLENT (I Like it) that is so much of an understatment. How is the "How to" video coming? I need inspiration on a hovertank body. I recently built a Fairly large tank turret, and I love it, but The body styles are coming out somewhat....Blocky. that is the only way I can think of fitting the turret basket in the body styles though. I will probably post what is done soon. when I post it can you check it out and give me some crituqe? This is Surly the BEST moc I have ever seen on Mocpages. It should get MOTD.
 I made it 
  July 21, 2009
Quoting brachet anthony If you sell it, it would be how much?
I'd never sell it. Too much love in that one. As to value, it's hard to tell what it's worth in parts because it comes from a larger collection of pieces. My ballpark estimate is probably around $500 USD ++ No idea how many actual pieces I used, that'd take an audit of my Bricklink invoices by a major accounting firm to figure out ;-)
 I made it 
  July 21, 2009
Quoting sergeant Forge How did you pack so much detail into it. Once again, AWESOME!
Planning. LOTS of planning. Sketches, measurements, etc.
 I like it 
  July 18, 2009
very good works .I love finishing .If you sell it, it would be how much?
 I like it 
  July 15, 2009
That is an awesome tank! How did you pack so much detail into it. Once again, AWESOME!
 I like it 
  April 5, 2009
That is...(faints from sheer awesomeness!!)
 I like it 
  March 28, 2009
Best Lego Tank I have ever seen. I espically like the turret basket and the engin repair protocols. Attack!
 I like it 
  March 10, 2009
Dude, I am completely blown away.
  March 10, 2009
wow this is so much cooler seeing you actully built the insides, made it functional and still put realistic features in it. the gunner chairs built into the rotation of the turret, being able to take the jet engines out to be serviced... i want to give this a higher rating then 5.
 I made it 
  March 6, 2009
Quoting will mom This amazing!!!!!And the best part its Canadian,just like me.Can you send me the instructions for the turret basket and how to connect it?
When I get the time I'm going to make a 'how to' video on some of the techniques I used. I sure know I could have used something like that when I started building.
 I made it 
  March 6, 2009
Quoting Eric Sophie I am so very impressed with the level of detail and dedication you demonstrate with this MOC, the detaling is outstanding and your photos really help me to understand its construction. (brilliant) This is one of those MOC that has to be seen in person. I would very much enjoy seeing this in person. So much to look at and consider. Well done! Very Well done!
I'm hoping to make it out to a convention with the Cerberus in tow. Time will tell.
 I like it 
  March 6, 2009
This amazing!!!!!And the best part its Canadian,just like me.Can you send me the instructions for the turret basket and how to connect it?
 I like it 
  March 5, 2009
I am so very impressed with the level of detail and dedication you demonstrate with this MOC, the detaling is outstanding and your photos really help me to understand its construction. (brilliant) This is one of those MOC that has to be seen in person. I would very much enjoy seeing this in person. So much to look at and consider. Well done! Very Well done!
 I like it 
  March 5, 2009
speechless as well. So many details and the looks! Stunning!
 I made it 
  March 5, 2009
Quoting Brent Skadan This is a very nicely detailed MOC. I am impressed with the building techniques. KUTGW!!
Whats "KUTGW"? Sounds like something erotic in Klingon. I'm flattered, but I don't swing that way. Kapla!
 I made it 
  March 5, 2009
Quoting Luke Manuel I'm not used to saying this, but what are the main pieces used for the minesweeper attachement? I'm not familiar with them.
Panel 4 x 4 x 6 Quarter Cylinders.
 I like it 
  March 5, 2009
I'm not used to saying this, but what are the main pieces used for the minesweeper attachement? I'm not familiar with them.
 I like it 
  March 3, 2009
Awesome moc all the detail is amazing!
 I like it 
  March 3, 2009
Wow, as if it wasn't enough that you had the coolest tank, you had to go and add all those details! My head just exploded from the sheer amount of information you have about this thing (that's a good thing)! It's really amazing how much you put into this. Excellent work!
 I made it 
  March 2, 2009
Quoting Thomas Andrews SAME AS LAST POST. can I make it mini?
No problem! Let me know what it comes out like.
 I like it 
  March 2, 2009
This is amazing! I've added you to favorite builders. I'll check this masterpiece better out when I have more time. ~M
 I like it 
  March 2, 2009
SAME AS LAST POST. can I make it mini?
 I like it 
  March 2, 2009
O.O??? totally speechless.
 I like it 
  March 2, 2009
I'm really at a loss on this one. I'm amazed at how much detail you've cramed in there. The detailing is incredible, but what I love the most is the realism and information on all of its features. Excellent work! Peace - Patrick
 I like it 
  March 2, 2009
THE best tank on mocpages, probobly the best lego tank ever, and if it ever is built for real it would be the coolest tank seen. Even though I like tanks with treads better, the pure awsomness of the every aspect of this tank measures up for it. I also love all the "real" technologies you have made, everything on it had a function. One of the best, coolest and well made mocs I´ve ever seen. Keep up the good work.
 I like it 
  March 2, 2009
Nice tank. (once the shock wears off I'll probably faint)
 I like it 
  March 2, 2009
Wow. The level of detail here is amazing; I never anticipated that the Cerberus would contain so much stuff. I can't wait to see the variants you developed.
 I like it 
  March 2, 2009
Nicely built and designed -- I like the concept as a whole.
 I like it 
  March 2, 2009
i really like this tank it looks so realistic but it also have that sci fi look good job!
 I like it 
  March 1, 2009
**** Lego, I'm building one of these things in real life, full scale! You have set a horror upon the world, an overenthusiastic Texan with a BFT
 I like it 
  March 1, 2009
you sir have created a masterpiece.
 
By Brad Edmondson
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