I don't want to go into details everyone know which car it is.
It was born in 1983. This type of Toyota is calling AE86, hachiroku, Corolla, Levin, Levin GT, Sprinter, Trueno, kouki, zenki, Apex, GTS, SR5, 4AGE, red top, blue top, silver top, black top, small port, big port...and so on. This is the latest car of Corolla had got rear wheel drive.
AE86 was manufactured two kind of headlights(dipped and normal) and two kind of body(staged back(coupe), hatchback(liftback, fastback)). The most powerful engine is 140@7200(in the 80's), later they do a 165LE's version. You can find a lot of false information from AE86, but one thing is sure this car has the drift's creator.
yeah... in the end it doesn't really matter what your mesh looks like, unless you're porting it to a video game. And the truth is, the mesh here is probably fine. But software isn't always the expert at handling hidden edges in the mesh.
Assuming the actual wireframe looks like this, if the hidden edge is traveling up and down on those diamond shapes above the wheel, then that's going to give good results. But if they're being generated front-to-back, then you'll be getting strangely wide triangles, which can mess up shading just by being .02 inches off.
But yeah, if you know exactly what your hidden edges are doing, then more power to ya. I only suggested to change that because most of the time, people only associate hidden edges to be an editable mesh thing, and don't realize they exist on editable polys as well
mr.mean - You are dead right. But i use NFSCarbon m', not Underground m'. I use it like a 3d blueprint, the model what i show was wholly made by me. If it count to cheat, please disqualifying me. But i gonna continue it, because it's interest me.